About

The Clean Energy Transition Institute is an independent, nonpartisan Northwest nonprofit organization whose mission is to accelerate the transition to a clean energy economy in the Northwest by advancing economic deep decarbonization strategies. ​We are based in Seattle and tax-exempt under section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code (EIN number 83-0644369). Our vision is to decarbonize the Northwest economy at the speed and scale that climate science requires.

​Download the Clean Energy Transition Institute case statement here.

Our Role is to:

Provide research and roadmaps for pathways to a clean energy economy
Offer an information clearinghouse for decarbonization solutions and technologies
Convene stakeholders to facilitate the shift to a low-carbon economy in the Northwest

Team

Eileen V. Quigley

Founder & Executive Director

Eileen V. Quigley is Founder and Executive Director of the Clean Energy Transition Institute. Eileen spent seven years at Climate Solutions identifying the transition pathways off oil and coal to a low-carbon future in Washington and Oregon. She built and led the New Energy Cities program, which partnered with 22 Northwest cities and counties to reduce carbon emissions. As Director of Strategic Innovations, she oversaw New Energy Cities, as well as Sustainable Advanced Fuels, which worked to accelerate the development of advanced low-carbon fuels for aviation, marine, and fleets and the Northwest Biocarbon Initiative, which aimed to demonstrate the role that natural systems play in reducing atmospheric carbon dioxide.

She is the author of Revolution Required: Meeting Current and Future Energy Challenges, a paper she delivered at Kühne Logistics Universität in Hamburg, Germany for the City of Tomorrow Series in May 2015. Eileen co-authored Roadmap to Developing Sustainable Aviation in Singapore in June 2014, as well as Natural Infrastructure: A Climate-Smart Solution, a paper on the role that natural infrastructure plays in reducing greenhouse gas emissions, removing carbon pollution, and building resilience to impacts of climate change (August 2013); Powering the New Energy Future from the Ground Up: Priorities in City-Led Energy Innovation, a report on 34 American cities with fewer than 250,000 residents that are reducing their dependence upon fossil fuels for energy (July 2012), and Energizing Cities: New Models for Driving Clean Energy Investment (May 2010), a paper on energy efficiency financing models.

She currently serves on the board of Stockholm Environment Institute-US, as well as the advisory board of the Western Washington University Institute for Energy Studies. Eileen received her Master of Science in Journalism from Columbia University in 1983 and her Bachelor of Arts in Literature from Yale University in 1980.

Aditi Bansal

Research and Policy Analyst

Aditi Bansal is a recent graduate with a Master's in Sustainability Management from Columbia University. Her graduate studies focused on climate justice and energy access in resettlement camps. She also specializes in policy research and development for renewable energy programs, with a focus on low-income inclusion. Her other research interests include climate migration, disaster risk and resilience, and climate adaptation.

Aditi's interdisciplinary background in science, community development, and social justice brings a unique lens to her work. As an immigrant to the United States, she brings a valuable perspective to the climate justice field, enabling her to center lives of people disproportionately impacted by climate change and bear witness to the injustices they face.

Aditi is a co-founder of a nonprofit and a social enterprise, where she worked on the grassroots level to combat gender inequity and food insecurity, in collaboration with civil society organizations, educational institutions and local government. She also has experience in the private sector as a data analyst and consultant.

Aditi holds a B.S. in Chemical Engineering and Development Studies from the Ohio State University. Her other passions include mutual-aid work, pastels, poetry, cooking, biking, and her two cats.

David Paolella

Research and Policy Analyst

David Paolella is a Research and Policy Analyst at the Clean Energy Transition Institute. He focuses on bringing together science, technology, and economics to advance practical climate solutions that promote economic opportunity and environmental justice. As a Yakima, Washington native, David is passionate about helping the Northwest forge a path to deep decarbonization that the rest of the country can follow.

David earned a Master of Environmental Management degree from the Yale School of the Environment in 2020 and a Bachelor’s degree in Economics from Middlebury College. At Yale, he studied energy markets, policy, and finance and worked for the Data-Driven EnviroLab.

Prior to joining the Clean Energy Transition Institute, David conducted air pollution research at the University of Washington Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering. His work resulted in two academic publications on racial-ethnic disparities in fine particulate matter exposure in the United States. His career has also included economic consulting at Boston-based Analysis Group and transportation electrification work at Rocky Mountain Institute in Boulder, CO.

Nicole Larson

Research Assistant

Nicole graduated from Pomona College in 2019 with a Bachelor of Arts degree in Public Policy Analysis focusing in Environmental Analysis. She wrote her senior thesis on policy mechanisms to accelerate the transition to electric vehicles.

Nicole worked as a Project Development Intern at OneEnergy Renewables, where she gained experience working to decarbonize the electricity grid developing large-scale and community solar projects. She also worked on decarbonizing transportation as an intern at Los Angles Cleantech Incubator. As the Head EcoRep liaison between students and the Sustainability Office at Pomona College, she built coalitions to address waste and energy use. In her free time, you can often find her in the mountains hiking or skiing, or cultivating her organic vegetable garden.

Nicole E. Chevalier

Development Consultant

Nicole is an independent consultant focused on assisting organizations in developing resources and impacting communities.  Prior to becoming a consultant, she was a staff member at the Emily Hall Tremaine Foundation (EHTF), a family foundation focused on supporting non-profit programs throughout the nation in the areas of contemporary visual art, the environment and learning disabilities.

Throughout her 18 years at the foundation, she assumed a variety of responsibilities and roles including Program Officer, Program Director, and Interim Chief Executive Officer. During her tenure, the environment program focused on sustainable forestry, state and federal climate change mitigation efforts, and integrated sustainability at the municipal level.  

Before EHTF, Ms. Chevalier was involved in wetland biology research and environmental education efforts to reduce sources of pollution to watersheds. She has served on several non profit Boards and Advisory Committees in a variety of fields.  Ms. Chevalier received her graduate degree from Yale University and her undergraduate degree from Cornell University.

Caleb Smith

Digital Communications Manager

Caleb Smith is the Digital Communications Manager for the Clean Energy Transition Institute. He is the gatekeeper for the Institute’s website, managing our blog and overseeing all email list communication, including the Institute’s Newsletter.

Caleb is the founder and director of Modern Trailhead, a digital media consulting agency that specializes in video production and website design. Caleb also serves on the Board of the nonprofit New Dawn Guatemala, an organization that works to foster ecological sustainability, economic vitality, and educational advancement in rural Guatemalan communities.

As the former Washington Policy Associate for the Seattle-based clean energy economy nonprofit, Climate Solutions, he served as the lead analyst for legislative and regulatory policy development covering state and federal climate policy, clean energy, carbon markets, utility regulation, and transportation fuels.

Most recently, Caleb worked as a research partner with a cohort of urban sustainability professionals, developing a report identifying pathways to improve the efficacy of urban climate action programs.

When he isn’t working, his bags are packed and he’s on the move, with the goal of visiting a new country every year. He runs the online travel gear guide, Art of the Pack, a website designed to help consumers select the best travel clothing and gear for destinations around the globe.

As an undergraduate at the University of Washington’s Jackson School of International Studies, Caleb spent a semester abroad in Geneva, Switzerland, where he studied multilateral diplomacy and worked with the Global Institute for Water, Environment, and Health. While there, he researched Swiss renewable energy systems and Social Entrepreneurship. Caleb then spent a semester abroad in Cadiz, Spain, where he studied the Spanish language and tutored the mentally handicap in English.

Caleb received his Bachelor of Arts in International Development from the University of Washington with a Minor in Spanish in 2014.

Board

John McGarry

President & Treasurer

John moved to Seattle several years ago after a 25-year career as an investment banker in New York, Hong Kong, and Chicago. His most recent role was as a senior banker raising capital for US companies in the Healthcare, Consumer Products, and Retail industries. John was a Fellow in the Northwest Conservation Philanthropy Fellowship program in 2015 and serves on the board of Sightline Institute.  He is an active investor in early stage clean tech and sustainability companies and is a member of E8, an angel investing group focused on clean tech.

Outside of his environmental pursuits, John has a keen interest in music and the arts. He is a former chair of the board and Life Trustee of Interlochen Center for the Arts, an arts educational and cultural institution located in Michigan. John holds an MBA from the University of Chicago and a BA in Economics from Northwestern University.

Ross Macfarlane

Vice President & Secretary

Ross is a climate and clean energy advocate who is a Director for the Sierra Club (National Board) and Climate Solutions, as well as the Clean Energy Transition Institute.  He is an Instructor at Western Washington University’s Institute for Energy Studies, where he is a founding member of the Advisory Board.  Ross was a Senior Advisor at Climate Solutions, where he managed the Business Partnership Program, advocated for strong climate and energy policy, and helped lead the successful campaign to stop coal export facilities on the West Coast. Ross also led Sustainable Aviation Fuels Northwest, the first stakeholder roadmap for cleaner fuels to power the next generation of flight, and has worked with aviation stakeholders on cleaner solutions in Brazil, Singapore, and around the world.

Ross brings more than 35 years of experience working on public policy and environmental issues. He was a partner at Preston Gates & Ellis (now K&L Gates) where he managed the environmental law practice and represented a wide range of public and private clients. Ross also has extensive public agency experience at the United States Environmental Protection Agency and the Seattle Monorail Project, where he directed legal and environmental activities. A Northwest native, Ross is a graduate of Pomona College and the University of Washington School of Law.

Jabe Blumenthal

Director

A Seattle native and resident, Jabe graduated from Yale University in 1982 with a degree in Applied Mathematics and went to work for Microsoft, designing the first version of Excel and becoming the company’s first Program Manager. In 1994 he left Microsoft to teach mathematics and physics at his alma mater, Lakeside High School in Seattle, where he was the Head of the Science Department until the end of the 2003 school year.

Since then he has served on the board and as chair of Climate Solutions for over 10 years, as well as on the board of the Bullitt Foundation, the Washington Environmental Council, and the Washington State Budget and Policy Center.  In 2006 he co-founded the Washington Progress Alliance, serving on the board and as board chair and most recently helped found the New Hampshire Progress Alliance. He remains active in climate and clean energy advocacy and investing.

Kathleen Hebert

Director

Kathleen left her position as Vice President at Microsoft in 2003 to devote her efforts to environmental issues.  She has been an active partner in Social Venture Partners, serving on grant committees, the Advocacy and Policy Committee, and as a Lead Partner.  She is on the Board of Trustees of The Nature Conservancy of Washington and was a 2015 Northwest Conservation Philanthropy Fellow with a focus on Water Sustainability. Kathleen is a member of E8, an organization of early stage investors who share a mission to accelerate the transition to a clean economy through supporting new innovation, where she has served on the Screening Committee since 2017.  

Kathleen was with Microsoft from 1988 to 2003, where she progressed through various roles from marketing and strategic planning to Vice President of software divisions. During her tenure in Microsoft Office, she was part of the leadership team that grew the Office product line from $100M to a business of over $5B in revenues. Prior to Microsoft, Kathleen was a strategy consultant with The Boston Consulting Group, working with a number of Fortune 500 businesses including machine tool robotics and construction materials.  Born in a Midwest farming family, Kathleen received a B.A. in Mathematics from Dartmouth College and an M.B.A. from Stanford University.

Bonnie Frye Hemphill

Director

Bonnie Frye Hemphill helps business leaders advocate for practical and profitable solutions to climate change.

Most recently, Bonnie has been opening new markets for solar in the northwest through policy, thought leadership, and business development. Bonnie’s career started at with the northwest nonprofit Climate Solutions, and has also included the Yale Project on Climate Change Communication, the White House Council on Environmental Quality, and the Environmental & Energy Technology Council of Maine.

When Bonnie isn’t on a roof or testifying for solar legislation, she’s outside pursuing adventures with friends, dogs, and her extremely cute toddler. Bonnie holds a BA from Middlebury College and a masters from the Yale School of Forestry & Environmental Studies. At Yale, she worked for the Yale Project on Climate Change Communication and helped teach a masters-level course on grassroots campaigning.

Liz Thomas

Director

Liz is a partner in the K & L Gates Seattle office and a member of K&L Gates' Energy, Infrastructure, and Resources practice. Her national legal practice concentrates on a range of matters related to energy and water regulation, transactions, and project development.

She focuses on regulatory matters in mergers, asset acquisitions, and other transactions; licensing, re-licensing, and compliance for hydropower facilities; siting, permitting, and development of renewable and traditional energy facilities; conducting litigation involving energy facilities, water rights and rates, and advising clients on public policy issues.

Liz received her Bachelor of Arts from Wellesley College, Phi Beta Kappa, and her law degree from Harvard Law School cum laude. She received the Best Lawyers' 2012 Seattle Energy Law Lawyer of the Year award and is the author of numerous presentations and articles on a wide range of energy issues related to her law practice.

WA State Energy Strategy Team

Marc Daudon

Senior Fellow

Marc has over 35 years of international consulting and management experience in the fields of energy, climate, resiliency, resource conservation, and sustainability. Marc provides deep expertise in strategic planning, facilitation, program design, implementation, and evaluation. Marc brings a business lens and systems thinking to his practice and is proficient at working across the public, private, and non-profit sectors to achieve client outcomes.

Marc’s energy and climate related planning experience spans decades and includes policy analysis and least cost planning for utilities, developing comprehensive cross-sector energy strategies for the countries of Sudan and Pakistan, advising foundations investing in climate and clean energy solutions, assisting the state of Hawaii formulate a clean energy innovation strategic plan, and developing climate action plans for local governments in the Northwest including the City of Seattle, King County, Ashland Oregon, and the Methow Valley.

Marc has led and/or facilitated major projects to create strategic action plans in Washington State related to 1) safely managing and living with wildland fire, 2) the future of recycling, 3) biodiversity conservation, 4) the eliminating waste (moving “beyond waste”), and 5) achieving a sustainable future for the state. Many of these projects have involved designing and facilitating multi-stakeholder processes including organizing and facilitating technical working groups and translating complex science and analysis into clear, compelling presentations accessible by a wide range of stakeholders and the general public.

Marc joins the Clean Energy Transition Institute as a Senior Fellow in 2020 after serving as Founding President of CETI’s Board of Directors. He previously founded and served as President of Cascadia Consulting Group from 1993-2015 and most recently has provided strategic consulting services through The Caspian Group LLC. He has a master’s degree in Public and Private Management from Yale University.

Jeremy Hargreaves

Technical Modeling Consultant

Jeremy is a Principal at Evolved Energy Research and an expert in energy systems analysis, focusing on least-cost electricity system planning and distributed energy resource evaluation. Jeremy’s consulting insights into long-term grid-scale and distributed resource planning challenges have helped utilities and investors navigate the prospect of a high renewable future while minimizing impacts to customers.

His portfolio of domestic and international work contains many examples where he has leveraged impactful analysis to inform energy policy development. His education includes a doctor of philosophy degree, focused on energy systems optimization, and a master’s degree in environmental management and economics, both from the Johns Hopkins University. He also holds a master’s degree in chemical engineering from Imperial College, London.

Michael Lazarus

Center Director

Michael is a Senior Scientist, Director of SEI US, and co-leader of SEI’s Initiative on Fossil Fuels and Climate Change. For over 25 years, Michael has worked at the intersection of energy and climate policy.  He advises, publishes, and presents widely on climate policy, carbon markets, and energy planning.  He has worked in over 30 countries and a dozen US states, with support from government agencies, development banks, foundations, utilities, and non-profit groups. Among other duties, he has served as advisor to the World Bank Partnership for Market Readiness and the Western Climate Initiative, as member of the Methodology Panel of the Clean Development Mechanism, and on numerous non-profits boards.

He is adjunct faculty at the Evans School of Public Administration at University of Washington, where he teaches Energy and Climate Policy. He holds an M.S. in Energy and Resources from the University of California, Berkeley.

Michael is also a member of the Clean Energy Transition Institute's Advisory Council.

Derik Broekhoff

Senior Scientist

Derik Broekhoff has worked with SEI US in Seattle since June 2015 working on climate change mitigation research.

Derik has worked on energy and climate policy for more than 18 years, with an emphasis on greenhouse gas accounting, emissions trading, and carbon offsets. His research interests include the effective design and implementation of environmental market mechanisms, along with assessing and enabling climate mitigation policies that go beyond “carbon pricing,” especially at the local government level.

He is currently working on an evaluation of how local government actions can complement national policies and increase the ambition of greenhouse gas mitigation targets under the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change.

Prior to joining SEI, Derik was vice president for policy at the Climate Action Reserve in Los Angeles, where he oversaw development of the Reserve’s voluntary carbon offset program and its transition into California’s regulatory cap-and-trade program.

Previously, he worked on the Greenhouse Gas Protocol Initiative at the World Resources Institute, where he also managed work on the design of emissions trading programs, registry systems, and standards for carbon offsets. He has advised numerous state, national, and multi-national policy initiatives on carbon accounting and program design, including voluntary and regulatory offset programs and programs to reduce emissions from deforestation and degradation (REDD+).

He has a master’s degree in public policy (MPP) from the University of California at Berkeley, and a bachelor’s degree in international relations from Stanford University.

Betony Jones

Founder, Inclusive Economics

Betony started her career in the White House translating climate change science for the country’s most senior policy makers under President Clinton. Through that political lens, she saw the complex economy-wide nature of climate change as both the biggest obstacle to effective policymaking but also the greatest opportunity to build broad-based political support.

For the past 20 years, Betony has been pushing the envelope to build this political support through program design and implementation; research and strategy; policy advocacy; and technical assistance. The central themes of Betony’s career have been bridging divides, actively resisting wedge politics, and expanding areas of alignment to support a more equitable economy and livable planet. She is biased toward solutions that resolve foundational, structural problems, shift the Overton window, and avoid unintended consequences.

Before founding Inclusive Economics, she spent four years as the Associate Director of the Green Economy Program at the UC Berkeley Labor Center. She has a B.S. degree in botany from the University of Michigan and earned her master’s degree in social ecology from the Yale School of Forestry and Environmental Studies.

Roel Hammerschlag

Principal, Hammerschlag LLC

Roel is the principal of Hammerschlag LLC, specializing in greenhouse gas inventories, greenhouse gas regulation, life-cycle assessments of fuels, and renewable energy technology assessments. Recent clients have included King County, the University of Washington, the Natural Resources Defense Council, Recology CleanScapes, and the Thurston Regional Planning Council.

From 2010-2013, Roel served Washington State as the program manager for Washington's State Energy Strategy, and from 2007-2010 Stockholm Environment Institute engaged him in the role of Senior Scientist.

Roel has applied his highly specialized knowledge in physics, thermodynamics, and life-cycle assessment to evaluating an enormous spectrum of energy resources from solar PV to genetically modified algae. Special projects have focused on the energy, materials, and greenhouse gas balances of pelletized biomass; gaseous and liquid hydrogen; deep-bore geothermal energy; biomethane generated from swine and cattle manure; recycled, used motor oil; corn ethanol; and cellulosic biofuels.

Roel earned a Bachelor of Science in Physics from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1988, and a Master of Public Administration at the University of Washington in 2007, supported by fellowships from the UW Program on Climate Change and the Henry M. Jackson Foundation. In 2003 the MacArthur Foundation awarded Roel and Patrick Mazza a Grant for Research and Writing examining limits to hydrogen fuel.

Poppy Storm

Founder & Director of Innovation

Poppy has over 15 years of experience in the energy efficiency and decarbonization field, with a focus on market transformation in the building sector. Prior to founding 2050 Institute, she led the Policy and Planning team at Ecotope, Inc., in Seattle for 10 years. Poppy founded 2050 Institute to use a strategic “2050” lens to design frameworks, policies, codes, and programs that interlock across regional, state, local, community, and utility programs and policies. She uses a whole system approach and design thinking to identify the strategies and analysis necessary to align policy mechanisms with actual energy and GHG reductions. Poppy is currently working with the Washington State Department of Commerce on the development of energy use intensity (EUI) targets for the Building Energy Performance Standard.

Poppy has an interdisciplinary background in commercial and residential building stock studies, heat pump technologies, energy use intensity (EUI) target setting, decarbonization potential assessments, energy code development and evaluation, targeted tools for policy and program planning, impact and process evaluations, market research studies, and strategic planning. Many of her projects have included extensive stakeholder facilitation and coordination with the Northwest Power and Conservation Council, the Regional Technical Forum, the Northwest Energy Efficiency Alliance, Bonneville Power Administration, manufacturers, distributors, designers, and large, small, and rural utilities. Poppy has a master’s degree in Whole Systems Design and Change Management from Antioch University, and a bachelor’s degree in International Studies from the University of Washington.

Scott Nystrom

Senior Director, FTI Consulting

Scott is a Senior Director at FTI and will serve as the lead for the economic impact analysis. He has extensive experience in analyzing public policies and performing economic impact studies. His research for federal agencies, state and local governments, nonprofits, and trade associations has covered energy markets and the environment, infrastructure, economic development, labor markets, healthcare, demographics, long-range forecasting, fiscal policy, tax credits, and military expenditures.

Scott was the project lead and main analyst on economic impact assessments of carbon pricing for states throughout the country, including Massachusetts (twice), Washington, California, Vermont, Rhode Island, Arkansas, and Oregon. He has twice been the lead on policy analyses of carbon pricing and tax reform at the federal level – once on a regional basis for Citizens’ Climate Lobby (CCL) and once on a state-by-state basis for the Alliance for Market Solutions (AMS). The Oregon study and the AMS study won the 2017 and 2018 George I. Treyz Awards for Excellence in Economic Modeling.

As an expert witness, he has spoken before state legislatures and governors, the U.S. Congress, and other stakeholder groups on public policy issues, including on: The CCL study of a carbon fee-and-dividend to 200+ staffers on Capitol Hill in Washington, DC; the Arkansas legislature’s Joint Agriculture, Forest, and Economic Development Committee, the Speaker of the House, and representatives of the governor’s office on a $1.1 billion steel mill and associated tax incentives under consideration by the state; and the staff of the U.S. House Ways & Means and Senate Finance committees.

Prior to FTI, Scott was the head of client training, technical support, economic consulting, and the Washington, DC office for Regional Economic Models, Inc. (REMI), a company specializing in modeling software for asking questions about economic impact analysis. He holds a B.A. in history, B.S. in economics, and M.A. in economic history from Iowa State University in Ames, Iowa.

Carol Maglita

Designer, One Visual Mind

Carol Maglitta has been working as a graphic designer for 25 years. Her work experience includes freelance, small studios, educational publishing and advertising agencies and is One Visual Mind’s lead on most of its print work. Carol studied graphic design at the Massachusetts College of Art and Design.

Advisory Council

Donors

Acknowledgments

The Clean Energy Transition Institute gratefully acknowledges the funders that provided the financial support to commission a Northwest deep decarbonization pathways study and launch the Institute; the consultants whose energy sector modeling expertise provided the basis for this rigorous study; the Technical Advisory Group and stakeholders that advised on the scope and assumptions for the study; the Institute’s fiscal sponsor from September 2018-February 2019, Climate Solutions, without which the Institute could not have operated as a nonprofit organization; the Institute’s contractors, for their help reviewing and publicizing the study; and the firms that provide in-kind support to the Institute.

Clean Energy Transition Funders

Stolte Family Foundation

The Institute deeply appreciate the Stolte Family Foundation’s critical support, which provided the initial funding to commission the Northwest deep decarbonization pathways study and the seed funding to establish the Clean Energy Transition Institute. Without the Stolte Family Foundation’s financial support and strategic guidance, this study and the Institute would not exist.

Bullitt Foundation

In September 2019, the Bullitt Foundation awarded the Clean Energy Transition Institute a grant for $30,000 to support the Institute’s Decarbonizing Buildings with an Equity Focus project.

The Seattle Foundation

In December 2019, the Seattle Foundation awarded the Clean Energy Transition Institute a grant for $25,000 to support the Institute’s Decarbonizing Buildings with an Equity Focus project.

Tableau Foundation

In May 2020, the Tableau Foundation awarded the Clean Energy Transition Institute a grant of software and training that consists of several Tableau licenses with a market value of $51,575 to support the Institute's Clean Energy Mapping Project.

Individual Donors

The Institute gratefully acknowledges the generosity of the following donors:

  • Anonymous (2)
  • Lisa Adatto
  • Elena Anguita
  • Marley Arborico
  • John Bartlett
  • Eric Berman
  • ​Jabe Blumenthal and Julie Edsforth
  • Celia Bowker
  • Betsy Bridge
  • Eric and Susan Carlson
  • Rhea and Clark Coler
  • Linda and David Cornfield
  • Miriam Cytryn and James Birmingham
  • Marc and Maud Daudon
  • William Donnelly
  • EDF Renewables
  • Michael Ehrenberg and Donna Richman
  • Jonathan Fink
  • Elizabeth Ford
  • Greg & Kathe Fowler
  • Goldman Sachs
  • Harriet Goodman
  • Genevieve L. Gormley and Ian W. Freed
  • Frank Greer and Stephanie Solien
  • David W. Hastings
  • Kathleen Hebert
  • Bonnie Frye Hemphill
  • The Henry Foundation
  • Innovation Network for Communities
  • Bruce Jacobsen
  • Lars Johansson
  • Peter Kirby
  • Anne and William J. Kirby, Jr.
  • Ruth Lipscomb
  • Richard Klein and Amy Solas
  • Michelle Kosterich
  • Margarita and Brian Lessard
  • Ross and Lisa Macfarlane
  • John McGarry and Michelle Wernli
  • Microsoft Corporation
  • Ordinary People Foundation
  • Mathis and Steve Powelson
  • Dmitri Iglitzin and Eileen V. Quigley
  • Eric Gill and Megan Quigley
  • Rosemary C. Quigley
  • Keith and Terese Richmond
  • William D. and Jill Ruckelshaus
  • Gregg Small
  • Stephen and Liann Sundquist
  • Valerie Tarico and Brian Arbogast
  • The Vandeventer Foundation
  • The Van Hemert Family Fund
  • Alan Vaughan
  • Rogers and Julie Weed
  • Martha Wyckoff

Contact Us

Thank you! Your submission has been received!
Oops! Something went wrong while submitting the form.