This is a public collection of knowledge funded and/or published by the W.K. Kellogg Foundation (WKKF). Views, opinions, findings, conclusions or recommendations expressed in these publications are those of the authors and their respective organizations. They do not necessarily reflect the views, policies or positions of WKKF.

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Restoring the Dream, 2006 W.K. Kellogg Foundation Annual Report

January 1, 2007

Contains board chair's message, CEO's message, program information, financial statements, list of board members and staff, and summaries of health, housing, rural development, youth, education, and international development projects.

From Ideas to Action, 2005 W.K. Kellogg Foundation Annual Report

January 1, 2006

Contains board chair's message, CEO's message, program information, financial statements, list of board members and staff, and illustrated summaries of projects in the U.S., Latin America and the Caribbean, and southern Africa.

A Legacy of Innovation: 75 Years of Helping People Help Themselves, 2004 W.K. Kellogg Foundation Annual Report

January 1, 2005

Contains board chair's message, CEO's message, project summaries, program information, grants list, financial statements, list of board members and staff, and an overview of new and historic projects to commemorate the foundation's 75th anniversary.

The Vision of One, The Power of Many, W.K. Kellogg Foundation 2003 Annual Report

January 1, 2004

Contains board chair's message, CEO's message, project summaries, program information, grants list, financial statements, and list of board members and staff.

Together We Grow: Institutions, Communities, and the Power of Partnerships, 2002 W.K. Kellogg Foundation Annual Report

January 1, 2003

Contains board chair's message, CEO's message, program information, financial statements, list of board members and staff, and summaries of health, housing, rural development, youth, education, and international development projects.

Community Engagement

Creating Communities of Change in Higher Education

January 1, 2003

This document offers an overview of the lessons learned and knowledge gleaned during the eight years of the Food Systems Professions Education Initiative. It is based on "Volume I of the Final Summary Cluster Evaluation Report of Phase II of the Food Systems Professions Education (FSPE) Initiative," written by Jan Sweeney, Adrain Van Mondfrans, and Blaine Worthen of the Western Institute for Research and Evaluation (WIRE). The data for WIRE'S evaluation came from many sources including: Surveys and annual reporting information; Information from site visits; Positive claims and testimonials by project personnel and others involved in the projects; Anecdotal data, case studies, and stories showing how the initiative has changed the way universities do business, enhanced the trust between them and other institutions, led to new structural relationships, and added FSPE-endorsed values and activities into the role descriptions and behaviors of many professors. The phase 2 evaluation report focused on the original 12 university partners and their work. Another university partner, California Food and Fiber Futures at the University of California, Davis was added in 2001. Its data are not included in this evaluation because it began after the initial programs were already underway.

How Centers Work: Building and Sustaining Academic Nonprofit Centers

November 1, 2001

Reviews literature on academic centers, interviews with directors of nonprofit management or philanthropy-focused academic centers, and program proposals and annual reports submitted by more than 20 academic centers and programs funded by Kellogg.

Charting A Course for Change, 1998 W.K. Kellogg Foundation Annual Report.

February 1, 1999

1998 W.K. Kellogg Foundation Annual Report

Capitalizing on Diversity: 1996 W.K. Kellogg Annual Report

February 28, 1997

During fiscal year 1995-96, the Foundation made program payments of more than $252 million, the highest amount in the organization's 66-year history. While this is a substantial sum, we know the demand will always exceed the Foundation's ability to support new projects. Therefore, we continue to focus our grantmaking strategically on areas where we can effect the greatest positive social change.Our key program areas include: health; food systems and rural development; youth and education, and higher education; and philanthropy and volunteerism. But as recognized in the year's annual report theme of capitalizing on diversity, we also support cross-cutting themes that represent special areas of need and opportunity. These include leadership; information systems/technology; and family, neighborhood, and community development.

Racial Equity and Healing

A Portrait of Human Investment, 1995 W.K. Kellogg Foundation Annual Report

February 1, 1996

1995 W.K. Kellogg Foundation Annual Report.

Transitions, W.K. Kellogg Foundation 1991 Annual Report

January 1, 1992

The W.K. Kellogg Foundation is concerned with the application of knowledge to solving the problems of people. It pursues this objective by making grants for charitable purposes and activities. Such problems are numerous and complex. Foundation finanicial resources are limited. Therefore, the Foundation establishes programming priorities which focus its efforts to achieve maximum effect. Attention is centered on agriculture, education, health, leadership and youth. All of the Foundation's work also in some fashion reflects Mr. Kellogg's belief that the advancement of learning provides "the greatest opportunity for really improving one generation over another." In making grants, emphasis is placed on individual and group initiative.

Programming for the '90's: The Continuity of Change, W.K. Kellogg Foundation 1990 Annual Report 60th Anniversary

January 1, 1991

Six decades ago, in the first full year of the Great Depression, W.K. Kellogg launched this Foundation. This act of itself was a dramatic declaration of faith and commitment - faith in the future and in the capacity of people to deal with the realities and opportunities which confront them, and commitment to his philosophy of "investing in people" and "being a good steward of that which Devine Providence might provide."

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