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American Civil Liberties Union Foundation, Inc. Organization Name provided in the GuideStar Exchange* as of 10/11/2013: American Civil Liberties Union Foundation, Inc.

Organization Name as listed in the IRS Business Master File as of 06/09/2014: AMERICAN CIVIL LIBERTIES UNION FOUNDATION INC

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AKA  ACLU
New York, NY
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&1002; Forms 990 2013, 2012, and 2011 Forms 990 filed with the IRS
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&1002; Impact Summary Impact Summary from the nonprofit and Charting Impact Report are available
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Basic Organization Information

American Civil Liberties Union Foundation, Inc. Organization Name provided in the GuideStar Exchange* as of 10/11/2013: American Civil Liberties Union Foundation, Inc.

Organization Name as listed in the IRS Business Master File as of 06/09/2014: AMERICAN CIVIL LIBERTIES UNION FOUNDATION INC

* The GuideStar Exchange allows nonprofits to regularly update key information directly to GuideStar. It provides richer and broader information about their programs, impact, finances, people and more.
Also Known As: ACLU
Physical Address: New York, NY 10004 
EIN: 13-6213516
Web URL: www.aclu.org 
Blog URL: www.aclu.org/blog 
NTEE Category: R Civil Rights, Social Action, Advocacy
R60 Civil Liberties Advocacy
Ruling Year: 1967 


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Mission Statement

Founded in 1920, the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) is a nonprofit, multi-issue, 500,000+ member public interest organization devoted to protecting the basic civil liberties of all people in the United States. Recognized as the nation’s premier public interest law firm, the ACLU works daily in courts, legislatures and communities to defend and preserve the freedoms guaranteed by the U.S. Constitution.   The ACLU Foundation is the 501 (c)(3) arm of the organization.

Legitimacy Information

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Annual Revenue & Expenses (GuideStar Exchange,
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October 2013)

Fiscal Year Starting: April 1, 2012
Fiscal Year Ending: March 31, 2013

Total Revenue $72,206,201
Total Expenses $90,349,039

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October 2013)

Fiscal Year Starting: April 1, 2012
Fiscal Year Ending: March 31, 2013

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Forms 990 Provided by the Nonprofit

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Leadership (GuideStar Exchange,
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Mr. Anthony Romero

Profile:

Anthony D. Romero is the Executive Director of the American Civil Liberties Union, the nation's premier defender of liberty and individual freedom. He took the helm of the organization just four days before the September 11, 2001 attacks. Shortly afterward, the ACLU launched its national Safe and Free campaign to protect basic freedoms during a time of crisis. Under Romero's leadership, the ACLU gained court victories on the Patriot Act, filed landmark litigation on the torture and abuse of detainees in U.S. custody, and filed the first successful legal challenge to the Bush administration's illegal NSA spying program. Romero, an attorney with a history of public interest activism, has presided over the most successful membership growth in the ACLU's history and more than doubled national staff and tripled the budget of the organization since he began his tenure.  He is the ACLU's sixth executive director, and the first Latino and openly gay man to serve in that capacity. Born in New York City to parents who hailed from Puerto Rico, Romero was the first in his family to graduate from high school. He is a graduate of Stanford University Law School and Princeton University's Woodrow Wilson School of Public Policy and International Affairs. He is a member of the New York Bar Association and has sat on numerous nonprofit boards.

Leadership Statement:

The ACLU stands up for ordinary people, especially the vulnerable. Our reach is unique. We are in every corner of the country, seeking to protect basic rights: fighting on behalf of protesters denied permits to march and immigrants unfairly detained; supporting same sex couples who want to marry or adopt children and the abused woman whose pleas for help are ignored by the police; defending the rights of the prisoner whose repeated rape is ignored by guards and the women who need access to an abortion. Always, we seek to expose the truth of people's real-life experiences, the hidden horrors experienced by those with little or no access to power. That’s why when people’s rights have been violated, the standard response is, "call the ACLU."

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October 2013)

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October 2013)

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Programs

Program: Center for Liberty (GuideStar Exchange,
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October 2013)

Budget:
$8,671,000
Category:
None
Population Served:
Gays/Lesbians
Females, all ages or age unspecified
General Public/Unspecified

Program Description:

The ACLU’s Center for Liberty leads the organization’s critical work on issues of personal freedom, including lesbian/gay/bisexual/transgender (LGBT) rights; women’s and reproductive rights; and religious freedom.

Program Long-Term Success:

Ultimately, through public education and changes to the law, we seek to promote personal freedoms, including the right to love, create a family and worship without interference by the government

Program Short-Term Success:

We seek to file cases, conduct advocacy and produce policy reports to spotlight our issues and create local and state movements for change that can serve as models for change elsewhere and spark national discussion, particularly with regard to LGBT rights, abortion rights, and the separation of church and state within public schools.

Program Success Monitored by:

Program success is monitored by the Center Director, Executive Director and Board of Directors.  We annually conduct a strategic review process and measure success based on the extent our work generates favorable examples of media coverage; court decisions; opinions and rulings by international human rights entities; and actions by federal, state and local governments.

Program Success Examples:

Recent successes include: since 2011, blocking approximately 140 bills restricting reproductive health care; successfully challenging Arizona’s new abortion ban, which would criminalize virtually all abortions after 20 weeks of pregnancy; stopping “personhood initiatives” that would  criminalize contraception as well as abortion;  securing same-sex marriage rights in Washington State and Maryland; winning a federal decision overturning the anti-gay “Defense of Marriage Act”;  winning landmark anti-discrimination case against a Vermont inn that refused to accommodate a same-sex wedding; obtaining new leverage for victims of gender-based violence, including the girl punished by her public school for reporting her rape; and preventing the proselytizing of public school students, such as school assemblies with preachers.

Program: Center for Equality (GuideStar Exchange,
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October 2013)

Budget:
$10,167,000
Category:
None
Population Served:
Ethnic/Racial Minorities -- General
Immigrants/Newcomers/Refugees
Poor/Economically Disadvantaged, Indigent, General

Program Description:

The ACLU’s Center for Equality leads the organization’s innovative work on racial justice, immigrants’ rights and voting rights issues. Priorities include discriminatory school practices targeting poor students of color; racial profiling by law enforcement, including through anti-immigrant laws; the rise of debtors’ prisons; and enforcement of the Voting Rights Acts.

Program Long-Term Success:

Ultimately, we seek to promote the fundamental rights and civil liberties of America’s most vulnerable, including racial minorities, immigrants and the poor through public education and legal and policy changes.

Program Short-Term Success:

We seek to file cases, conduct advocacy and produce policy reports to spotlight our issues and create local and state movements for change that can serve as models for change elsewhere and spark national discussion, particularly around the discrimination against immigrants, criminalization of America's public school classrooms, and thwarting of minority voting rights.

Program Success Monitored by:

Program success is monitored by the Center Director, Executive Director and Board of Directors. We annually conduct a strategic review process and measure success based on the extent our work generates favorable examples of media coverage; court decisions; opinions and rulings by international human rights entities; and actions by federal, state and local governments.

Program Success Examples:

Recent successes include: ongoing challenges to state laws that would block the vote in Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, Texas, South Carolina, and elsewhere; striking down Florida law that could have criminalized League of Women Voters’ voter registration drives; advocacy to stop purges of eligible voters from voting rolls; spearheading fight against Arizona’s anti-immigrant law, and the “copycat” laws in other states that followed; successful advocacy to obtain nationwide data on race bias in school discipline; securing settlement against police in Texas county who routinely confiscated drivers’ cash and winning federal court ruling against the jailing of poor students for their failure to pay truancy fines.

Program: Center for Justice (GuideStar Exchange,
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October 2013)

Budget:
$7,183,000
Category:
None
Population Served:
Offenders/Ex-offenders
Poor/Economically Disadvantaged, Indigent, General
Ethnic/Racial Minorities -- General

Program Description:

The ACLU’s Center for Justice leads the organization’s pioneering work on issues of over-incarceration, capital punishment, prisoners’ rights and criminal law reform.

Program Long-Term Success:

Ultimately, we seek public education and systemic change to end excessively harsh crime policies that result in mass incarceration and stand in the way of a just and equal society.

Program Short-Term Success:

We seek to file cases, conduct advocacy and produce policy reports to spotlight our issues and create local and state movements for change that can serve as models for change elsewhere and spark national discussion on the issue of overincarceration.

Program Success Monitored by:

Program success is monitored by the Center Director, Executive Director and Board of Directors. We annually conduct a strategic review process and measure success based on the extent our work generates favorable examples of media coverage; court decisions; opinions and rulings by international human rights entities; and actions by federal, state and local governments.

Program Success Examples:

Recent successes include: helping to end capital punishment in Connecticut and Oregon; winning a landmark settlement against the state of Mississippi, which ended the solitary confinement of juveniles and moved young people out of a notorious juvenile facility where children were not only held in solitary, but beaten to the point of brain damage and routinely raped by staff; and successfully challenging a Florida law requiring poor people to take (and pay for) drug tests before they could receive public assistance.

Program: Center for Democracy (GuideStar Exchange,
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October 2013)

Budget:
$7,600,000
Category:
None
Population Served:
General Public/Unspecified
None
None

Program Description:

The ACLU’s Center for Democracy leads the organization’s pioneering work on national security, human rights, free speech, privacy and technology issues. Priorities include seeking accountability for government-sponsored torture and detention programs and illegal government spying. Our ongoing work includes numerous Freedom of Information (FOIA) lawsuits to release information that should be public.

Program Long-Term Success:

Ultimately, we seek to promote government transparency and accountability, especially with regard to torture, detainees held without due process and illegal government spying through public education, litigation, advocacy and systemic reform.

Program Short-Term Success:

We seek release of documents sought by our Freedom of Information suits; media coverage of our issues; court rulings that advance our cause; and opinions and rulings by international human rights entities that give us leverage with the U.S. government.

Program Success Monitored by:

Program success is monitored by the Center Director, Executive Director and Board of Directors. We annually conduct a strategic review process and measure success based on the extent our work generates favorable examples of media coverage; court decisions; opinions and rulings by international human rights entities; and actions by government, especially by the President and Presidential agencies, and Congress.

Program Success Examples:

Recent successes include: exposing secret government efforts to track cell phone users; challenging the secrecy of and legal rationale for government’s “targeted killing” program, its secret assassination program; defending Occupy protestors throughout the country; confronting widespread warrantless government surveillance; and securing reforms to address the trafficking of workers employed by U.S. contractors overseas.
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Impact Summary from the Nonprofit Additional Information
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The ACLU pushes the envelope of freedom.  As individuals, groups and movements have struggled to gain rights, the ACLU has joined—and often led—these efforts, bringing our nonpartisan legal expertise to bear.  We led the legal battle against censorship, defending the teaching of evolution and helping to overturn restrictions on birth control information and James Joyce’s Ulysses.  We tackled racism, condemning lynching, documenting discrimination and helping to bring the series of cases that culminated in Brown v. Board of Education, the Supreme Court case that put an end to the segregationist doctrine of “separate but equal.”  And our advocacy and impact has extended far beyond the courtroom.  Over fifty years ago, the ACLU developed the first civilian review board for police misconduct—and followed up with the first “know your rights” brochure for people facing arrest.  We published the first documented report on illegal detentions by the police.  Combining our research and advocacy with litigation, we developed the arguments that established ground rules for police conduct in landmark decisions such as Miranda v. Arizona.    While we started out as a room full of visionary activists, today the ACLU encompasses more than half a million members and supporters; almost 300 staff in our national organization (which includes our high-powered Washington Legislative Office and a media-savvy communications department); and staffed offices in all fifty states, the District of Columbia, and Puerto Rico.  The national organization and our affiliate network boast nearly 200 staff attorneys, who are supported by thousands of volunteer litigators, giving the ACLU unsurpassed influence and clout.    Among U.S. social justice organizations, the ACLU is unique; we are the only national social justice organization with a state-by-state infrastructure of affiliates, autonomous nonprofit organizations supported by paid administrative and legal staff.  This means we can hit the ground running on virtually any good opportunity to move justice forward on a state-by-state basis.  It also means we have excellent “intelligence”—each of our affiliates is intimately familiar with its state’s political terrain, from the local electorate and key advocacy groups, to the executive, legislative and judicial branches.  Gathering and weighing this intelligence helps ensure our success over the long term, as so many advances in civil liberties occur first at the state level.
For more in-depth information about this organization's impact, view their Charting Impact Report.

Expert Assessment

The ACLU LGBT Rights Project has worked toward legal victories for the LGBT community on the state and federal levels. In addition to litigation work, the ACLU plays a supportive role in legislation as well. Their rich history of litigation and public education has served them well. Read More »

Expert Reviews and Comments

2013 Philanthropedia Top Nonprofit

This organization is a 2013 Philanthropedia top nonprofit, recommended by experts as having high impact.

These expert reviews were generated through Philanthropedia's research methodology to identify high-impact nonprofits. Learn more

Evidence of Impact

Experts note that the ACLU has a compassionate and knowledgeable staff. The litigators are both tireless and incredibly capable. Additionally, the staff team as a whole is responsive. They have string leadership at the national and affiliate level, particularly in Northern California. They have a strong national reach and they are also successful fundraisers.

Strong Policy Work
ACLU does essential work in fighting against restrictions imposed by states. Researcher and Faculty
Through the legal system, ACLU has fought for a number of key reproductive and sexual health issues including LGBT rights and reproductive freedom. ACLU has been a key partner in California in enforcing education code requiring schools to provide sex education info that is medically accurate. Other
They have been successful at keeping much anti-abortion legislation from being implemented. Researcher and Faculty
Both the ACLU Reproductive Freedom Project (on a national level) and ACLU Northern California (Maggie Crosby in particular) do essential work in protecting reproductive rights and in framing reproductive justice issues. Other
In the San Francisco Bay Area and Northern CA, ACLU has been identifying schools and districts that do not comply with state law mandating that sexuality education be "medically accurate". ACLU has filed suit to bring this issue to light and ensure that districts provide youth with age appropriate, medically accurate information. Nonprofit Senior Staff
The ACLU Reproductive Freedom Project challenges unconstitutional state and federal legislation and is responsible for overturning such laws and protecting women's access to abortion care. Other
The ACLU Reproductive Freedom Project has won numerous cases over many decades invalidating restrictions on reproductive rights under the federal and state constitutions. In addition, the national office of the ACLU works with and prepares the affiliates in all of the states to advance positive legislation and to fight negative legislation on the wide range of reproductive health issues, from abortion to contraception to sex education. Other
Their expertise in protecting Roe and women's rights is excellent Foundation Professional
ACLU clearly has impact in the high profile reproductive rights cases they litigate. The ACLU is the go-to legal organization in my mind in this field. Researcher and Faculty
The ACLU's leadership with the gay marriage cases--along with their long history of other important civil rights cases--has been historic. Nonprofit Senior Staff
Their impact in legal and advocacy advances is key to ensuring access to services and preserving and expanding rights. Nonprofit Senior Staff
Changes Public Perception
The ACLU embraces court battles in the most anti-choice jurisdictions in the country. They win tough cases, and even when they lose, they successfully increase public awareness of crucial reproductive health, rights, and access issues. They are also adept at working in coalition to shape legislative content in particularly deft ways. Nonprofit Senior Staff
Capacity Building
Their impact can be seen in the increased capacity building at state level to marry litigation with advocacy and base-building on reproductive health issues. Nonprofit Senior Staff

Organizational Strengths

Experts would like to see ACLU increase their resources in order to try more cases. It may also be a good idea for ACLU to reexamine their legal strategy. Occasionally it seems that they take on cases without considering the ramifications of losing those cases. The organization is in the process of reforming their governance structure, which is a needed change.

Excellent Staff Team
They have brilliant, tireless lawyers! They not only fight court cases, but also do much to educate other sectors of the reproductive rights community. Researcher and Faculty
They have incredibly smart and passionate staff members and leaders. Other
They have highly competent and knowledgeable lawyers Researcher and Faculty
Their staff members are excellent and responsive. They are outstanding collaborators and put what is best for their clients and the issue involved before any organizational self-interest. They do what is right even in the most difficult situations and not what is necessarily expedient. If in a legal battle, I would want them representing me. Other
The ACLU attracts extremely able litigators and potentially brilliant young lawyers whom they mentor and mold into effective litigators. Nonprofit Senior Staff
Strong Leadership
Maggie Crosby is a genius! Northern California is lucky to have her. She also have great insight beyond Northern California. Other
Effective Strategy
They focus on the rights of ALL citizens and they use legal means not available to most community-based organizations to bring issue to light. This organization seeks policy changes, produces impactful outcomes, and has competent staff members. Nonprofit Senior Staff
The strengths of this organization include its commitment to constitutional protections. Nonprofit Senior Staff
National Reach
They have national reach and successful fundraising in recent years. They also have long-serving staff members in many leadership roles Nonprofit Senior Staff
Strong Leadership
The ACLU Reproductive Freedom Project has strong leadership and connections to the widest network of state-level advocates of any comparable organization. As many restrictions emanate from the states and are enforced there, this network is critical to defending reproductive choice. Other
One organizational strength is Maggie Crosby in Northern California. Foundation Professional
They have strong leadership and litigation. Researcher and Faculty

Areas for Improvement

The ACLU is our nations guardian of liberty, working daily in courts, legislatures and communities to defend and preserve the individual rights and liberties that the Constitution and laws of the United States guarantee everyone in this country.

Increase Resources
They could use more funding to bring more suits. Nonprofit Senior Staff
I would like them to have the resources to be able to challenge even more legislation. Other
Reconsider Legal Strategy
Very occasionally they appear to litigate cases with very little chance of success without fully considering the potential adverse consequences of a loss--for example, an eventual Supreme Court decision that extend the effects of a bad law beyond its original jurisdiction. Nonprofit Senior Staff
They need more innovation in the law area. Researcher and Faculty
Reform Organizational Structure
They need governance reform (which is underway) and the improved morale of staff member. Nonprofit Senior Staff
Work on Garnering Support
Like all of the national reproductive rights organizations, the ACLU has struggled with recapturing strong public support for reproductive rights, although in fairness it remains unclear what -- short of the resurrection of bans on abortion and the concomitant resurgence of widespread illegal abortion -- would motivate the public to take a strong stance on these contentious issues. Other
Improve Diversity
The organization could improve by having a more diverse workforce. The workforce is not as diverse as it should be for the types of cases it handles. Nonprofit Senior Staff
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