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A. Milton Miller Memorial Fund, Inc. dba Disability Rights Legal Center Organization Name provided in the GuideStar Exchange* as of 05/15/2014: A. Milton Miller Memorial Fund, Inc. dba Disability Rights Legal Center

Organization Name as listed in the IRS Business Master File as of 06/09/2014: A MILTON MILLER MEMORIAL FUND INC

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AKA  Disability Rights Legal Center (DRLC)
Los Angeles, CA
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Basic Organization Information

A. Milton Miller Memorial Fund, Inc. dba Disability Rights Legal Center Organization Name provided in the GuideStar Exchange* as of 05/15/2014: A. Milton Miller Memorial Fund, Inc. dba Disability Rights Legal Center

Organization Name as listed in the IRS Business Master File as of 06/09/2014: A MILTON MILLER MEMORIAL FUND 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: Disability Rights Legal Center (DRLC)
Physical Address: Los Angeles, CA 90017 2759
EIN: 95-2960607
Web URL: www.disabilityrightslegalcenter.org 
Blog URL: disabilityrightslegalcenter.org/blog 
NTEE Category: R Civil Rights, Social Action, Advocacy
R23 Disabled Persons' Rights
G Disease, Disorders, Medical Disciplines
G30 Cancer
R Civil Rights, Social Action, Advocacy
R20 Civil Rights, Advocacy for Specific Groups
Ruling Year: 1980 
How This Organization Is Funded: Attorneys Fees - $1,589,566
Grants and Government Contracts - $767,681
InKind Donations - $1,607,415


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Mission Statement

To champion the rights of people with disabilities through education, advocacy and litigation.

Legitimacy Information

This organization is registered with the IRS.

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Annual Revenue & Expenses (GuideStar Exchange,
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Fiscal Year Starting: January 1, 2012
Fiscal Year Ending: December 31, 2012

Total Revenue $4,514,920
Total Expenses $4,256,552

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Fiscal Year Starting: January 1, 2012
Fiscal Year Ending: December 31, 2012

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Leadership (GuideStar Exchange,
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Ms. Paula Pearlman, Esq.

Profile:

Ms. Pearlman has a distinguished career of over 25 years in public interest law. She is a Visiting Associate Professor of Law at Loyola Law School Los Angeles. She is a graduate of Southwestern University School of Law, and UCLA. Ms. Pearlman is a member of the California Commission on Access to Justice, Federal Courts Committee (2007). She is the chair of the Employment Round Table of Southern California (www.ertsc.org). She is a member of the L.A. County Bar Association’s Juvenile Courts Task Force Committee. Previously, she was Co-Chair, Lawyer Representatives, Central District, Ninth Circuit Judicial Conference (2008-2009), a member of the California State Bar Standing Committee on the Delivery of Legal Services, and was on the U. S. Access Board, Courthouse Access Advisory Committee. In 2009, she received a “FEHA 50th Anniversary Civil Rights Award” from the CA Department of Fair Employment and Housing. Awards: 2007 Legal Aid Association of CA Attorney Award of Merit Recipient, and a finalist as attorney of the year for Trial Lawyers for Public Justice; named one of the “Top 75 Women Litigators” in CA. As a new lawyer, Ms. Pearlman was the recipient of the Carol King Award, National Immigration Project, National Lawyer’s Guild, for her work on the nationwide class action, Orantes-Hernandez v. Meese (1987). In 2010 Ms. Pearlman received Loyola Law School’s prestigious Ignatius Award presented to a member of the legal profession who has been a "person for others" and is devoted to the highest ideals of the legal profession.

Leadership Statement:

For the last 39 years, the Disability Rights Legal Center has emphasized performance. In our 2013 fiscal year we succeeded in providing the highest level of legal service to people with disabilities despite a difficult economy for our funders and supporters. I strongly believe that the DRLC is the best legal advocate for the disability community and that our board and staff can, and will, continue to build on our momentum. We have filed amicus briefs in courts across the nation, and our community outreach has built on our rich heritage of delivering accurate and timely information about disability rights to individuals, to government agencies, and to the business community. Milt Miller, the amazing attorney for whom this Center was dedicated 39 years ago, worked ceaselessly to advocate for the rights of people with disabilities. We continue his vision as our responsibility. And, at the same time, we will not lose sight of our values: advocacy, education and learning, justice and fairness, impact, and excellence. We begin our 39th year knowing that we one of the nation’s leaders in disability rights and we will continue to lead with the highest impact possible. Paula Pearlman, Executive Director

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May 2014)

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People information was last updated by the nonprofit in May 2014

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Programs

Program: Disability Rights Litigation Program (GuideStar Exchange,
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May 2014)

Budget:
$666,068
Category:
Civil Rights, Social Action & Advocacy
Population Served:
Disabled, General or Disability Unspecified
Poor/Economically Disadvantaged, Indigent, General
Other Named Groups

Program Description:

The Disability Rights Litigation Program litigates impact discrimination cases that address the civil rights of people with all types of disabilities, physical, sensory, learning, mental and intellectual. This includes class action and individual cases involving cutting-edge legal issues in the area of disability rights. Our cases challenge discriminatory practices by government agencies, businesses, and educational institutions. Examples include: inaccessible newly constructed or altered buildings, refusal to provide sign language interpreters or alternative format materials, inaccessible government programs, discriminatory insurance and health care systems, inaccessible transportation services, and policies that exclude people with disabilities. The new HIV Law and Policy Project is a legal and policy resurce for people affected by HIV. The project works to reduce the impact of HIV on vulnerable and marginalized communites and to secure the human rights of people affected by HIV.

Program Long-Term Success:

The DRLC is outcome focused protecting people with disabilities from abuse and exploitation and providing them with real legal equality. This demonstrates our capacity to create our ultimate desired impact – namely to eliminate the attitudinal, programmatic and physical barriers that maintain discriminatory structures that prevent equal access for people with disabilities and prevent people affected by discriminatory practices from moving out of poverty. We want to shift the paradigm from the pity model to the civil rights model where we are enforcing the law, and eventually to move to the diversity model, where we value differences and do not desire to exclude people with disabilities because of differences. We want institutions in these counties, upon receiving our demand letters, or when determining policies and procedures, to recognize their obligations not to discriminate against people with disabilities without the need to file a lawsuit.

Program Short-Term Success:

Our short term goal for success is to address discrimination through cases where the unique combination of disabilities subjects the person or class to particularly harsh treatment that takes advantage of their vulnerability and puts the person at high risk of ongoing discrimination and lack of access to programs and services. We strive to reach the maximum amount of people in the class experiencing discrimination. In 2009, we determined that 1,171,560 people were directly impacted through the results of the DRLC’s litigation efforts. Our additional goal is to provide the highest quality legal representation for people with disabilities in Los Angeles, Orange, Riverside and San Bernardino Counties. We constantly evaluate our efforts and change our intake procedures and outreach efforts based on community feedback, professional suggestions from co-counsel and pro bono partners, and staff input.

Program Success Monitored by:

Success is monitored by staff attorneys, the Legal Director, the Executive Director and the Board of Directors. We use a a Process Evaluation to determine success including program logs and program records. We also use an Impact Evaluation which includes demographics on the numbers of people positively affected by our class action and high impact legal cases.

Program Success Examples:

DRLC Files Amicus Brief in U.S. Supreme Court On September 27, the DRLC, along with co-counsel Mayer Brown LLP, filed an amicus brief(http://disabilityrightslegalcenter.org/documents/PinholsterDRLCAmicus.pdf) in the United States Supreme Court for Cullen v. Pinholster, Case No. 09-1088.

Program: Cancer Legal Resource Center (GuideStar Exchange,
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May 2014)

Budget:
$652,501
Category:
Civil Rights, Social Action & Advocacy
Population Served:
General Public/Unspecified
Adults
Female Adults

Program Description:

Cancer Legal Resource Center: Founded in 1997, this is a joint program of the DRLC and Loyola Law School Los Angeles. The Cancer Legal Resource Center (CLRC) provides information and education to cancer patients, their families, and health care professionals, about the rights and legal issues confronting a diagnosis of cancer. The CLRC has access to a panel of volunteer attorneys and other professionals willing to assist those who need individual representation. The CLRC is the only entity providing this type of specific service in the United States and its toll-free number is the referral source for the American Cancer Society. Last year, the program’s national hotline received more than 4,000 phone calls and its website received more than 8,000 views. In addition, last year the CLRC reached over 45,000 people through more than 150 seminars, community events and online resource downloads including “The Manual: A Legal Resource Guide for People with Cancer in California” and the recently published “The HCP Manual: A Legal Guide for Health Care Professionals.” The largest event CRLC hosts are the Cancer Legal Rights Conferences. This year, CLRC hosted two conferences, one in Chicago, Illinois and another at UCLA Medical Center in Los Angeles. The conference at UCLA was the most successful yet, drawing more than 221 patients, caregivers, health care professionals, advocates, and attorneys in attendance. The CLRC hosted Cancer Rights Conferences in 2011 in Chicago, IL, Washington, DC, and Ann Arbor, MI. The CLRC is hosting a Skadden Fellow this year who is working on issues of genetic discrimination: social or economic discrimination based on a person’s hereditary predisposition to a particular disease.

Program Long-Term Success:

While we recognize that it should not take legal resources to access health care, understand insurance options, or preserve one’s job so as to preserve income options and health insurance benefits, it frequently does. When information is readily and easily accessible, we believe the quality of outcomes for patient survivorship improves. It is as true today as when it was initially discussed in Cancer Management Magazine, “People with cancer often find themselves fighting more than just their disease. . . . When the suffering of cancer is compounded by the frustration of legal difficulties, patients can turn to the experienced professionals of the Cancer Legal Resource Center for the help they need so they can focus their attention on fighting their disease and improving their quality of life.” The CLRC has also developed programmatic education and outreach models, which are also emerging as best practices. For example, the CLRC’s outreach and education of health care professionals on cancer-related legal issues has proven to be an effect means to expand the scope of the CLRC’s outreach and education efforts to people coping with cancer. We believe that we can allay many of the psychosocial and medical threats to survivorship by training frontline oncology health care professionals to identify the presence of cancer-related legal issues for their patients and to offer referral to legal resources as appropriate.  Training health care professionals to identify cancer-related legal issues and legal barriers to health care and providing them with print, online, and one-on-one resources, will lead to a positive improvement in the oncology health care service delivery system and will, thereby, improve the quality of life of cancer survivors.

Program Short-Term Success:

Since 1997, the CLRC has assisted over 160,000 people navigate the multitude of legal issues that arise as a result of their diagnoses.  The CLRC has partnered with local, state, and national cancer community organizations to provide valuable services and has developed a successful model program of outreach and education on cancer-related legal issues, including our Cancer Rights Conferences. The CLRC is essential to filling the gap of legal knowledge often faced by people coping with a cancer diagnosis.  Nancy Brinker, founder of Susan G. Komen for the Cure®, has publicly praised our work stating “. . . America needs organizations like the DRLC to keep tearing down the legal barriers to care. Because Americans with a disability or who are battling a disease like cancer shouldn’t have to battle bureaucracies for the rights and benefits to which they are entitled by law.”

Program Success Monitored by:

Attorney Staff, Program Director, Executive Director and Board of Directors. the CLRC utilizes a Process Evaluation including program records, training materials, program logs and after-effect surveys and a Formative Evaluation including discussions, observations, and completed evaluation forms.

Program Success Examples:

Examples of our Program Success can be deducted from the following 2010 statistics through November 30. Telephone Assitance Line: 4,044 Calls Seminars/Clinics: 100 Community Events Attended: 50 Views of the CLRC website: 24,695 Downloads of CLRC manuals: 3,591

Program: Community Advocacy Program (GuideStar Exchange,
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May 2014)

Budget:
$166,434
Category:
Civil Rights, Social Action & Advocacy
Population Served:
Disabled, General or Disability Unspecified
Poor/Economically Disadvantaged, Indigent, General
General Public/Unspecified

Program Description:

In response to the legal needs of the disability community, the Community Advocacy Program,supervised by an attorney fellow, utilizes law student externs and volunteers to provide legal information to DRLC callers with disability-related issues or disputes so that they may explore all available options. The call line also functions as the intake mechanism for the DRLC, which utilizes a software intake database and case tracking system. Callers receive resources that will connect them with relevant service providers, and help with self-advocacy. The attorney fellow works closely with the Legal Director to identify systemic issues appropriate for DRLC impact litigation. In addition, the DRLC provides legal, but non-litigation, advocacy on discrete issues confronted by our callers. The Lawyer Referral service provides referrals to attorneys qualified to handle cases via the following panels: Education Law; Labor and Employment; Access to Public Accommodations and Commercial Facilities; Administrative Law and Estate Planning The DRLC’s toll free number is 1-866-912-8193.

Program Long-Term Success:

Long Term Success for the Options Counseling Service will be defined by an ability to grow the program. “Ask-a-Lawyer” sessions planned for the future will bring the intake mechanism for the Options Counseling Service out to the field and allow people with disabilities to discuss their issue face-to-face with DRLC attorney staff and supervised law students. In addition, the ability to handle calls and requests for service in languages other than Spanish would demonstrate success by including traditionally underserved disability communities in service provision and ultimately, in policy and advocacy efforts.

Program Short-Term Success:

Short Term Success for the Options Counseling Service is defined by an increase in the number of calls for service received. In 2009, these calls numbered 1,664 from people with disabilities. Short term success for the Lawyer Referral Service is defined as an increase in the number of lawyers joining the service in a variety of specialty areas.

Program Success Monitored by:

Program Director, Executive Director, Board of Directors. The Options Consuling Program utilizes a Process Evaluation including program records, training materials, program logs and after-effect surveys and a Formative Evaluation including discussions, observations, completed evaluation forms.

Program Success Examples:

Successfully processed 1,664 requests for service in 2009. Requests included issues involving education, employment, family, housing, immigration, and individual rights.

Program: Inland Empire Program (GuideStar Exchange,
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May 2014)

Budget:
$173,756
Category:
Civil Rights, Social Action & Advocacy
Population Served:
Disabled, General or Disability Unspecified
Adults
Adults

Program Description:

DRLC's Inland Empire Program is located at the University of La Verne, College of Law where students work with staff attorneys to provide direct legal services to the communities of Riverside and San Bernardino Counties. All services are provided free of charge for low income families. The IE office also participates in numerous collaborative efforts to facilitate interagency cooperation among agencies charged with providing programs, services and supports to children and adults with disabilities. DRLC works with pro bono co-counsel, community advocates, law clerks, and parents towards this end.

Program Long-Term Success:

Program Short-Term Success:

Program Success Monitored by:

Program Success Examples:

Program: Education Advocacy Project (GuideStar Exchange,
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May 2014)

Budget:
$322,470
Category:
Crime & Legal
Population Served:
Children and Youth (infants - 19 years.)
Adults
Adults

Program Description:

The Education Advocacy Program (EAP) litigates systemic reform cases on behalf of students with disabilities to ensure that they receive the special education and related services to which they are entitled under federal and state law. The EAP also offers a range of services including direct representation, pro bono referrals, brief service consultations, outreach and self-advocacy training to low-income parents of students with disabilities entitled to special education services under the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA) and related laws. The EAP attorneys supervise law students representing students and their families in administrative hearings including Individualized Education Plan (IEP) meetings, mediations and due process hearings; refer children and student clients for adequate assessments; advocate for the appropriate integration of students with and without disabilities in the classroom; train parents and others to advocate for students; and provide information sessions to judges and other court personnel on issues confronting students with disabilities. All of the aforementioned services are provided in both English and Spanish. In addition, DLRC attorneys co-teach with the Executive Director Special Education Law to undergraduates in Loyola Marymount University’s School of Education.

Program Long-Term Success:

Program Short-Term Success:

Program Success Monitored by:

Program Success Examples:

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Impact Summary from the Nonprofit

Disability Rights Legal Center (DRLC) uses education, outreach, advocacy, and litigation to ensure that people with disabilities, including those affected by cancer, have full access to government and private services and activities. We focus on ethnically and geographically diverse communities. In the past years DRLC litigated numerous high impact cases. Our cases included ensuring access to In Home Supportive Services so people remain in their homes instead of hospitals or institutions, class actions to ensure special education and general education in Los Angeles County Jail and juvenile detention facilities, and a case to ensure that emergency preparedness plans in Los Angeles County give people with disabilities an equal chance at survival. The Cancer Legal Resource Center (CLRC) is the only dedicated national resource for legal related information on cancer rights in the United States. The legal issues addressed include employment discrimination, access to health care and government benefits, and navigating managed care. We have piloted conferences about disability rights and advocacy, including focusing on experiential learning, utilized DRLC Young Professional Alliance to facilitate parent education academies for parents of students with special education needs, in both English and Spanish,and are litigating in the areas of access to government services, housing, transportation and recreation facilities. The CLRC has hosted national cancer rights conferences in Boston, Chicago, DC and Michigan as well as Los Angeles and Orange County, CA. We will continue to improve our program evaluation tools to ensure that our clients receive the most effective services for their needs. DRLC has also developed a new strategic plan and a communications plan to improve the effectiveness of our work. The board of directors is developing a succession plan for board leadership as well as for the executive director position.

Expert Reviews and Comments

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Evidence of Impact

There are no summaries available for this organization.

DRLC has successfully sued major governmental and corporate entities who have discriminated against people with disabilities. Nonprofit Senior Staff
The DRLC has successfully sued a large number of defendants and won substantial settlements and verdicts that have had a significant positive impact on the lives of persons with disabilities. They also operate a help line that advises hundreds of persons with disabilities every year regarding their legal rights. They also conduct conferences every year, where health professionals can receive educational resources regarding the rights of persons with cancer. Foundation Professional

Organizational Strengths

There are no summaries available for this organization.

DRLC has a strong, creative staff that works closely with other legal aid groups. Nonprofit Senior Staff
The organization has a highly skilled and professional staff, as well as extremely sophisticated leadership. They have an extremely low cost of operations and are able to put most of the money they receive and generate toward their programs. Foundation Professional

Areas for Improvement

There are no summaries available for this organization.

DRLC needs publicity; they must spread the word better to show all of the good work that they've done. Nonprofit Senior Staff
The DRLC needs to expand the scope of its services. It does most of its important and beneficial work in Southern California. This should be expanded to other geographic areas. Foundation Professional
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