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tv   BOE Children Family Council 12816  SFGTV  February 18, 2016 3:00am-5:01am PST

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corridors looks at or the web policy the get started in planning for our neighborhood or learner more mr. the upcoming visit the plans and programs package of our we are talking about with our feedback and participation that is important to us not everyone takes this so be proud of taking ann >> i want to welcome everyone to your home. the san francisco unified school district board room. welcome to our second meeting. i want to thank you for the important work and it's critical work for not only the children in the city today but for the children of our city of
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tomorrow. today we're coming together to approve the outcomes framework that will be our north star if you will. we want to be true for all children, youth and families in san francisco and what we want for them. i would like to call this meeting to order. my co-chair mayor lee will join us shortly and i will ask the doctor to do the roll call. >> let's get started. abby snay. >> here. >> abram jimenez. >> here. >> adan wynn for naomi kelly. >> chief nance. >> here. >> barbara carlson. >> here. >> barbara garcia. >> present. >> brent stephens. >> present. >> ka. >> candace wong.
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>> present. >> [inaudible] >> here. >> ed lee. >> here. >> >> here. >> jillian wu. >> here. >> john rahaim. ken epstein. >> present. >> kentaro iwasaki. >> here. >> [inaudible] >> landon dickey. >> here. >> laura moran. >> here. >> president les wong. >> here. >> lo i guess herrera. >> here. >> decost. >> here. >> (calling roll).
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olson lee. phil ginsburg. >> here. >> halperin. >> present. >> doctor ritu khanna. >> here. >> todd rufo. >> here. >> and trent rhorer. >> here. >> great thank you. >> thank you doctor. so a few comments as we start this process this evening. as i thought about the adoption of goals and measures that hundreds of departments and cbos will work to accomplish together with a laser focus on those with the greatest needs, our equity lens. i couldn't help but make a comparison to the change --
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our adoption of an outcomes framework seems a simple task in comparison. now pardon the comparison. i know it's very different. it's still not simple but think about it in those terms. we have the opportunity in the city to create a framework that will live beyond all of us in our current positions. there is such clarity in defining the outs and i appreciate the work creating the document and i recognize that the framework is a foundation and the work of implementing is going to be difficult and complex and sometimes a little frustrating. this will require all of us to work differently, all of us. once we have agreed upon the outcomes the mayor and i will call our department heads, our senior leaders together and to articulate how it's working with outcomes. every leader and person in the room should
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connect work to the framework. at the school district we have to sometimes look in the mirror and it's easy to be inlar and solely focused on goals and it's our wheelhouse and we need to work in partnership with the colleagues, the cbos and families in the community around all of the goals. there's a lot of existing frameworks that are already in xansance, the brothers and sisters keeper and the others and it's the umbrella framework which will align the city if it touches youth and families. the 5 year plan which we will discuss comes next and layout how we accomplish the goals and the timeline and target to achieve them. we continue to count on your active
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involved presence in the working groups to make it a reality. the our featured speaker today, rejer daniels will give a account of growing up in san francisco and the success he's had and we will ground our conversationos real stories of realsan franciscans and we're excite roll up our sleeps and work differently part of one city -- a united city to meet our goals. we're off to a great start so with that great start i will now open it up for public comment on any of the items listed below as discussion only. doctor do we have any speakers? >> florence is here to get speaker cards. do we have any
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comments today? so far i think we're okay so no public comment. >> great. so moving along on the agenda the next is possible outcomes and discussion on the indicators for children, youth and families and we will be walked through the outcomes and invite our director and analyst jennifer tran to get us started. >> okay. so we wanted to to give a background how we came upon this framework so the purpose of the framework itself is connected to four major deliverables, four of the our children our families council. the first is the purpose of the framework is articulate all the milestones that we want children, youth and families to reach in san francisco and align all of the work together so collectively to establish our prior as a city and outcomes
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framework itself is the foundation by which we will create the 5 year plan so it's organized around that framework itself and that's the next stage of work which you will hear a presentation tonight. the next area is data sharing and in order to reach the milestones we need to understand how we're collecting and understanding the data points together and next if we're creating all of the milestones that he we want children and families to reach how are they going to know about the different services that exist especially for the families disconnected so we're aiming to create a one stop shop, an online services inventory for all to access so these are the four major deliverables of our children our families council and give you a brief timeline how we came up with the framework itself so you may recall having a discussion at the first council meeting of the options of research based options for framework, and then
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what has occurred since then there's been a lot of work that the outcomes framework working group meetings have been occurring and we have quite a few folks in the room on the group and i will list them off. (reading names of the working groups prts so thank you for contributing and coming to all the many late night working group meetings to how the frame bork is organized itself. we had a community engagement events and you have a handout that gives an overview of all the different places we went to sort ever feedback from the community itself so that list has a comprehensive list of all the constituent groups that we interacted with including
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community based organizations including students, parents, et cetera so that's a nice long list to look at that and that information provided the major themes that came up for the framework itself. also a staff draft was released in mid-december of the first iteration of the outcomes framework and we heard from many of you and many in the community and had more focus groups and based on that feedback we had another draft on january 22 and since then heard more feedback and looking to hear more this evening for the final draft but we're hoping that the council can vote on an outcomes framework and move forward with the 5 year plan and have the foundation for the 5 year plan itself so that's the basic timeline. in terms of developments of the plan itself we looked at existing frameworks so what we did we looked at
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different strategic plans from the city and school district and my brothers initiative and bridge to success and other initiatives and other cities? the city of irvine what are they doing around this collective impact work so that helped in the creation of the plan that you have in front of you. we conducted an extensive literature review, interviews, many views with you from local content experts to come up with the framework itself, and that is basically the development of it. i wanted to acknowledge jenn jennifer tram our analyst and she did the work and pulled the themes together and the data and thank you jennifer for the work and that's how we developed the framework itself and you are familiar with the framework but i will pass to over to
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commissioner mendoza and walk us through the equity and strategy portion. >> thank you. so you've all seen this. we've had the opportunity to speak with most of you as collectively or individually but i want to highlight the equity lens and strategy piece so as we're working through the framework and developing the plan in your individual spaces you use your own measures around that and we wanted to clearly identify those that we want to use collectively so we're looking at it from an equity lens and we came up with multiple ways in which we will look through this equity focused length and examine the data and these are the characteristics that we have identified so race and ethnisessity, disbender, income, sexual orientation, neighborhood, language, physical and mentally challenge and
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justice for all and those are the characteristics we want to use making decisions around our goals and then our strategies are going to be really critical because this is that moment in time when we bring it all together so we want to break down silos and how we work more collectively and layer the work and leverage and that includes a variety of moments during your planning process, your your budget process, during the initiative you're proposing, during the grant writing. any of those are critical so we're thinking about it from a strategic standpoint and we're sharing will accountability of which and to reduce gasp and redundancy and targeting resources and coordinating budgets, sharing data and practice and training staff and building capacity so in other words we're not doing this by
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ourselves anymore and look to the left and right and those are the folks you will work with more closely so this is our collective effort known also as our strategy. so the next piece we're going to do is talking about each of these goals and many of you have been involved in preparing the framework so we want to take us this opportunity to have folks highlight certain parts of the strategies, certain parts of our goals and these are all folks that have been participating in the work thus far so we're going to start with goal a and we're going to have dan kelly and jill hoogendyk present and these are families most in need live in a safe and nurturing environment for them and their children. >> good evening so the first goal in the framework is that families especially those most in need live in a safe and
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nurturing environment for their and their children and there are four measures to track our progress. the first is a1. which is the percent of fam loos with children that report feeling safe walking in their neighborhood during the day and at night. in the community engagement process parents under score the importance of safe communities for their children and research shows that community violence has negative health and social impacts on children. the second measure under this goal is a 2., the number of youth involved with the juvenile justice system so the total number of p proreferrals or with incarcerated parents. this issue disproportionality impacts our african-american and latino children and i believe our featured speaker is going to talk to this measure this evening [inaudible]
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>> thank you. the next measure a three is the effects of is child maltreatment. that is stub stannated and a report made and it is well known in terms its impact on social emotional cognitive development. i would point out these reports are expressions from concern from the community. the next is the number of families that feel engaged and connected to the neighborhoods. the benefit of connectedness are widespread. for example, parents who feel connected with the neighborhoods are likely to participate in the school. the counter part is social isolation is very highly correlated with many of the negative outcomes that we all
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know. >> thank you both. so our next goal b is going to be presented by brian shu and lis, cost and this is transitional youth and most in need to attain economic security and housing for themselves and their children. >> so goal b is the families and transitional age youth and most in need for security and their children. the first measure is the percent of families with children and young adults 18-24 who meet the self sufficiency standard. main of us are -- many of us are familiar with the poverty level
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and this takes into mind the local cost of living and estimates the amount of income required for minimum needs including housing, child care, food, transportation, health care and takes into account family composition as well as well as it is ages of the children in the family and geographic differences and cost of living. for san francisco the self sufficiency standard for a household of four so that's two adults, one preschooler and one school age children in roughly about $79,000. for a single young adult so 18-24 it's roughly about $33,000. currently about three out of five families and children and young adults meet this standard with a third african-americans and half of the latino population reaching this self sufficiency standard. we hope to use this measure to understand the families and transitional age youth are
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making ends meet for their most basic living in the city. brian seems to be late so i'm going to -- >> actually i didn't realize this but julia is here to present on his behalf. thank you. >> so the second measure b 2., the percent of stabilize housed families and young adults which the council is currently measuring as the share of families and 18-24 year olds that are not homeless or living in over crowded conditions. so there are some challenges with using sensa data and can't be disaggregated by house hold but housing consistently came up as a critical theme in the working group discussions and in the engagement processes. this measure will capture one aspect of housing stability but there will be additional dimensions of
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housing. the council will track from the data collection in the future. some may include cost, housing types, whether it's owned, rent controlled, subsidized, market rate and displacement movement of families. housing instability has some perception issues and so we are hoping and encouraging that this effort would create it a survey instrument that is statistically reliable to generate our own data and they're a lot of opportunities with academic institutions that could be leveraged. >> thank you. goal c is children youth and transitional age youth especially most in need are physical and emotional and mentally healthy and presented by the heads of that group. >> most mentally healthy -- >> i know you're appreciating
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that comment. >> i promise i was going to on my best behavior and you threw me that. sometimes you don't even have to ask for it. okay. goal c is children youth and transitional youth and those that are physically emotionally and mentally health and one is the births and a full term of birth after 37 weeks of pregnancy and preterm births have implications for children and there are significant disparities in the data in san francisco and 94% of white women have full times birth and only 86% of african-americans women and c 2. is healthy bodies and measuring the preschoolers and school age children, grades five, seven and nine and don't have a risk of obesity and
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healthy composition by the state. children at obese have issues with social emotional problems and these can be long lasting and they're at higher risk of being over weight as adults also thus increasing the likelihood of problems into adulthood and type two diabetes and cholesterol and other issues. on average only 65% of our children have a healthy body composition, but for latino and asian pacific islander children that is less than 50% in san francisco. c3 is oral health which we will measure as a percent of kindergarten without dental cavities and it all right for a broader measure and it's
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a widespread problem research shows the sooner children get checkups the healthier their mouths will stay throughout their lives. the data show that 2/3 of san francisco kindergarteners didn't have dental cavities. that's good but there are significant differences by race and ethnicity and 57% asian children and 62% of african-american and 63% of latino children were cavity free. >> i will follow my more physically emotionally and spiritually counter part and move on to goal four which is mental well being. this is the percent of high schoolers that don't feel depressed and the council during this process
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received significant input from parents that a child's mental health was important to include in the framework and for all of the parents here there is little disagreement. while they impact the child day to day and there are long lasting implications into adulthood and this speaks to an emerging passion with some of the open space agencies and connecting children to the outdoors and nature and data has shown has a significant positive impact on mental health and next is caring adults and we're in the business of providing and the percentage of children and youth having a caring adult at school. research shows having one or mo caring adults in a child's life increases the likelihood they thrive and be productive adults themselves. the hope this is a measure that would be expanded to capture caring adults outside of the
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school setting and start in schools and move on to other after school programs and camps and summer, and yeah we're thrilled to be a part of this goal, and kevin talked about healthy bodies and obviously making sure the kids are getting the physical activity too is important in the mission too. >> thank you kevin and phil. our next goal is goal d and children and youth transitional age youth and most in need and 35 thrive in the 21st century environment and by the chief of schools in the direct and maria su. >> thank you commissioner mendoza. goal d states these groupses and especially those most in need thrive in the 21st century environment and there are four associated measures
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which start on page 46. the first of these measures tracks enrollment in high quality early care and educational setting. this measure is critical because research shows us that those who participate in early care have much higher propensity of having success in our schools with basic numberacy and being able to get along with others, and our more likely to graduate from high school, have post secondary success, and experiences after high school. next on page 48 measure d 2. speaks to the issue of kindergarten and middle school and high school readiness and if we look at this data from an equity lens you will see that we have a disparity among african-american and latino students. it's important that we unpack and address this and
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now i'm going to hand it off to maria our director of dcwf who will give an overview for measure d three and d4. >> thank you. superintendent and members of our ocof council. it's a pleasure to be here so i am here to present on d3 and this measure speaks to the issue of regular school attendance. we are defining regular school attendance as attending school more than 90% of the time. please note if you're following along on page 51 african-american and pacific islander students have lower attendance rates than other groups in the district. now i know my district partners are aware of this and you're working really hard to address this, but now that we have this council and now that we have all these other city departments a part
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of the council we can then as might department and other departments can come together and support our school district partners to make sure we address this crucial issue. the next measure d four. this measures the issue of proficiency in reading, math and language arts and science. we know that when students are already off track by third grade -- well, off trade in third grade reading levels they are less likely to graduate from high school. we feel it's important to track science because we know that jobs in the stem field, science, technology, engineering, mathematics are projected to grow by 17% by the year 2018. our students need to be ready to avail themselves to those job opportunities. i would also like to point out that on page 54 and 55 there
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are a list of contributing measures that we are also planning to track as they relate to measure d. thank you and now i would like to invite my colleagues to bring it on home. talk about measure e. >> great. thank you maria. so goal e -- >> [inaudible] >> yeah, no measures. no more measures. we got our measure approved. goal e is the groups and succeed in post secondary education and career path and abby snay and michael carr. >> thank you. our final goal e is that children youth and transitional age youth especially those in need succeed in post secondary and career papghts and we will track four measures associated with this goal. the first is e1 which
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the percentage of ninth graders that have graduated from high school as stated on page 57 and as we know not completing high school is associated with poor employment and life outcomes including chronic unemployment and lower wages, and given the high cost of living in san francisco and the correlation between high school graduation and higher earnings it's imperative to trash this measure and as you look on page 58 you will see that an equity lens here is important as well as they are great disparities among ethnic groups in terms of graduation rates that we have to fix. however e1 i'm going to encourage us to look at an interim measure and it's really e 2., the percentage of graduates that enroll in college and complete a degree in six
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years which is more predictive of lifetime success and this is important because by 2018 only a a little over a third of available jobs are projected it to require a high school diploma and that percentage has been going down and down over the last decades. the remaining 2/3 jobs will require either a college degree or a post secondary degree or certificate for the wide range of middle skilled jobs that will be available from new job growth and most importantly from replacement jobs which most economists will account for 2/3 of job openings in california and our transition age youth in particular need support for decision around post secondary choices and support for persistence, completion and ultimately employment and now i will invite my colleague michael carr to discuss the next two
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measures. thank you. >> thank you. hello. thank you for allowing me to participate in this. the third measure e, the percentage of youth 18-24 who are either enrolled in school or working. youth though not working in school or not working on the side line of achieving economic independence and at risk for multiple additional poor outcomes. therefore, if we really want to more youth to achieve economic stability it's critical we ensure they're connected to jobs as early as possible and exposing them to on-the-job training and the education process. our final measure e career pathways. each year we will count the number of youth who participate in summers -- in the sf youth jobs program
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or sfusd career technical education academies and internships. research has shown that high quality career and technical education and path way programs increase high school -- i'm sorry, high school graduation rates and post secondary success. though we are achieving success and providing career pathways opportunities during our community engagement process in the development of the framework many youth told us that they wanted exposure to career opportunities in middle school. they asked for meaningful career pathways to possible career opportunities such as career fairs, high quality internships, work base learning experience, work place visits so there are five measures on page 65 which bee also plan to track as it
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relates to goal e. i want to thank you and at this point i will turn it back over to superintendent carranza so thank you. >> thank you. would everybody join me in giving a round of applause to our presenters. they did a great job. [applause] i think what really struck me we just modeled and demonstrated true city-wide collaboration and i think that was very powerful and i want to thank you for your hard work and i would like to acknowledge our co-chair mayor lee who has joined us and mayor lee would you be kind enough to share a few words with us. >> thank you superintendent. good afternoon everyone. this is an exciting time. years ago we probably would have guessed as to whether or not we would ever come together as an entire
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city, community based agencies, non-profits, educators and school district and multiple departments that all of us and all of our constituents ends up touching, but never really having an opportunity to align and coordinate with the same goals, and for a number of years our public said "this is a pretty good place called san francisco, but so many things are disjointed, yet we have great, great intentions. we want to do better. we love our children and families, but is it our systems that are keeping us apart?" and for me who spent a few years suing the city and county of san francisco in my younger years i found out when i started working for the city that there's tremendous talent within the city. it's just that the systems kept us down, kept us from working more
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collaboratively, and so this outcomes framework that we're really talking about and making sure we can adhere to is an incredible result of the voters' intent. let's lessen the barrier for success for everybody. let's talk through and make sure that all of the agencies that we fund that we want to do, that the cbos are funded for that we have a more united interest in the outs that we want for kids and families. that's what we're going to spend quality time doing and i kind of agree with superintendent carranza that the presentations by the departments is pretty refreshing to hear because it's usually only discussed in the daily work of the school district strategic plan in this room, and now we're able to hear from departments what their intent is or what they want to
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do and in holding everybody accountable we wanted to make sure we have a framework to discuss our goals as an entire city of all the participants and tonight we want to also put life into these frameworks by beginning with real life stories, stories like reggie danielson's story and how he grew up in the city and what he encountered as someone who went through the entire touching of different parts and how maybe through his story suggests that we can do even better and more and use these words like integration and alignment with some real life stories ahead, and then followed by reggie's presentation we will have does sca laurie again to point us in
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the right direction and her focus will be to keep us in the right direction, but i wanted to hear from reggie first so are we ready? >> yes, sir. >> all right. let's get on. real stories. >> [inaudible] >> you have to push the button. >> thank you mayor for the welcome and superintendent and doctor and all of us that can hear my voice i appreciate the opportunity to share my story. it's an honor to share my story tonight. my family has been in san francisco for three generations. my grandchildren came during the migration period worked on the shipyards and what not and our families went through interesting twists and turns. unfortunately both of my parents were addicted to heroin and as a result my life in childhood was between two unique
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households. one my grandparents were religious and stable household and my parents who were addicteds and lived in the sunnyvale housing projects. my grandfather was a preacher at the baptist church on valencia and my grandmother gave me all she could and guidance and encouragement and wanted me to stay in school. however i didn't have the fortunate to be with them and have that support of the other world with my parents was difficult. as far as i can remember they were addicted to heroin. i spent my upbringing in the housing projects as i mentioned before. it was a place we called home. my mom used prostitution. she used forgery and other means illegal means to support her addiction as well as my father. my uncles and father's brothers
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were also pimps and the perception that i had was access to success meant to a lot of cash and drugs and i remember my first time doing drugs with my dad. he smoked a joint with me when i was about seven year's old. the neighborhood where i grew up because my parents did have an income at one point started working for muni and i was pressured for money and drugs in the neighborhood so i did not feel safe in my neighborhood in the sunnydale housing projects. at a young age i started carrying weapons to so call to protect myself. i was an only child and eventually i brought one to school and lead to my first encounter with the juvenile justice system and also would be the beginning -- i didn't know it at the time of a long history with the justice system and so my mom and dad
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were in and out of incarceration due to weapons and charges and forgery which i mentioned, and most times my grandparents would come and get me when there was an opportunity to bring me into their home and give me a safe stable life. i had my own interactions within the jail system. it's pretty overwhelming stories so i will summarize it. it happens over a 15 year period in my life. i became a drug abuser. the member of a gang in the potrero hill neighborhood and a perpetrator of violent crimes. i have seen seven convictions for carrying weapons and possession for sale of drugs. i was shot two times in violent incidents and still have a bullet lodged in my body today. however, there is a bright light to my experience. i was
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exposed to many programs which eventually turned my life around and roads to recovery at the san francisco sheriff's department and resolve the stop the violence project which i am currently employed with right now working with youth 18-25 to interrupt the cycle of violence. it was there that i finally got the mental support and therapy that i needed in my life. it was difficult my family relationship was difficult and very unstable. i was exposed to violence particularly with my mom's temper when she didn't meet the physical dependencyos the drug heroin and those times i experienced the greatest extensive verbal abuse and physical abuse sometimes resulting in broken bones and even unconsciousness. when i reflect back to when i was a little boy i felt very alone. i
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have questions that come to mind. why didn't anyone see my suffering in the school system? why is it that anyone didn't pull me aside and what is going on little man, things of that nature? i thought if i had someone to talk to at this point that could have made a big difference in my life. when i brought weapons to school maybe someone could have simply asked "are you okay?" do you feel safe? why would you bring a weapon to school?" i was a pretty polite guy but it was an inconsistency to be carrying weapons and made a difference if someone picked up on that and so i didn't feel engaged in my community. i didn't feel engaged in my school. many of my peers now as i look back are incarcerated for murder, many
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of them -- friends that i have died on the streets, street crimes, so that was the track that i saw and the guys in the classrooms i was in at that time so for goal a i did not live in a safe and new touring environment and it was chaotic and unstable for me. i grew up in the projects and even though we weren't homeless there were infestation of pests and roaches were common and when we tried to fumigate our apartments because the others were not fume gaited they would quickly come back so that was an ongoing problem. we had some access to food stamps and welfare and that was kind of nice you know to have some food in the house from time to time even though my parents'
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addiction it was feast or famine and sometimes we had meals and other times hi to fend for myself and how i would sudden myself but i stayed with my grandparents off and on. i have memories of wonderful meals. my grand mother is a wonderful cook and from louisiana and has the background with food and i appreciated having the opportunity to feel safe and have a stable environment know that someone cared when i came home. there sms a curfew there and even though like a child may want to eat gummy bears every night and we know it's not healthy and i appreciated being with my parents like every child wants to be but at the same time it wasn't healthy at that time so reflecting on goal c i'm not sure but i think my mom used drugs with me while pregnant. my birth was difficult. i was
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born with pneumonia and spots on my lungs and meningitis and probably no prenatal care and drug usage so moving along my parents were eventually on third street there was a program which gave us -- i think maybe 15, $20 for people to be tested for the hiv for the disease and they at that point did get tested and found out they were positive and i think that was in the early 90's that both of my parents told me they were in fact infected with the hiv aids so that was very difficult for me that they found out in that particular way kind of let me know in a very kind of direct way, and i think that at that point there was depression in
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our family. there was depression for me. i don't remember them getting any counseling. i didn't get any counseling and i could say we were in a sense of survival mode. overall we suffered as a family from depression. my mom i believe she said she used and covering up related troubles in her childhood, possible molestation. i think because of the addiction and behaviors she learned she wasn't able to fully tell the story but continued to suffer from it. at one point i can remember feeling very suicidal and at one point being involved in gangs to me was possibly a hope and desire someone would put an end to my suffering. i can honestly say that so regarding to having access to caring adults i
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didn't have anyone to look up to at that time. there was no one that looked like me that i was able to admire. the closest things were teachers yet i didn't connect with anyone specifically -- well, there weren't a lot of african-american teachers when i was coming up in the sunnydale area. the leaders i saw were pimps and drug dealers that looked like me in the projects and the things they had done and used violence and manipulation as a means of getting their needs met. as a kid i don't remember participating in any preschool or early care programs. however, when it came to school i do remember that i loved to read and in fact it was one of the things i found myself to be good at and often get commanded my -- reprimanded from teachers for not doing my work and helping others and with my grandparents i went to private schools. they tried to do
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their best to supplement what was going on in my parents' lives and jumped around to schools in san francisco. my attendance was inconsistency and good with my grandparents and they stepped in when my parents were incourse indicated as i said before. i had an opportunity to attend rearon high school and went on to city college and i felt at home at city college. it was really the first learning institution i felt at home, at least higher learning. i got a lot of support also i think in terms of building character and in high school and the first time i was exposed to and city college i learned a deep sense of community so there i found my way to the second chance program after formerly being incarcerated and a bit of family
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there and was starting a philosophy club there. i found a interest in philosophy and transferred to san francisco state and there i felt intimidated and the first time in larger class and i remember walking into a philosophy class and folks looking nothing like me in terms of color or class. i felt lost and disconnected and dropped out and fell back into crime and drugs. i also lost my parents around that time and probably within a month and a half of each other. in terms of career as a kid i got into trouble for being out of my seat and i mentioned that of course and that helped to open up to me that teaching might be something that i wanted to do later on, and so during my incarceration i was incarcerated for drugs and at that point i was approaching the age of 40 and while i was in jail some mentors who stayed close to me came up and let me
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know it was probably time to do something else. it was a low time in my life. i was at one part of the jail system and my son was in another part and overwhelming too much. people say when did the change came? it came with the opportunity for me to be really vulnerable and cry and share tears that i probably needed to do many years before that but actually at that point because they were showing me unconditional love, these mentors, able to cry and lament in a jail where that's not the normal thing to do or safest or best thing to do and i was hyper vigilant and that was my melt down, my change and i actually said i do have an addiction and problem with violence and i need help and i enrolled in the programs and roads to recovery where i graduated and continued on to the sheriff's department
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at the time, sheriff hennessy offered an internship and it was an opportunity for the sheriff's department and those on programs and doing well once they're released let them know the interest and pay you a minimum $10 an hour 20 hours a week and do something you like and an internship and hopefully lead into employment. so at this point while in this program connected with the sheriff's department usf formed a collaboration there and they have a performance group that comes in every semester and they work with the sheriff's department so collaborations are really nice and so in this particular case i was asked if i was willing to participate in a theater project and this project me and myself and four other individuals, three of were formerly incarcerated and one a
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student. we had the opportunity to write our life story and perform it at the usf theater. that performance i was told -- i don't think it's documented but i was told me performed at usf on the hill there in the theater for three nights and all nights the performance sold out and we were told that more people of color attended that performance than ever before at that campus so we're excited about that. and it was a turn in my life for sure because that lead to me having an opportunity to later on meet father preret who was the president of that school and meeting him he allowed me to come in his office. he's not the easiest man to contact. his schedule is surely busy but he made time to meet with me as an individual. he came and seen the play and i will never forget that meeting because he gave me permission to be successful at his university because he said
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do your best. enroll and if you have some issues around electives or something come talk to me and we can talk about work experience but greater than that here's someone that really cared and seen me and it was an opportunity for me to reconnect with my dreams that pretty much fell by the way side of incarceration and hardships in my life so that was a turning point for me and in the process of that i caught the theater bug so i have been in four performances since then. i have traveled to germany, been in a world peace conference in prague and opened by a collaborative effort between the sheriff's department and usf and the community based organization that i work for now, community works, and so i just caught the bug. i was on fire. you are held back from the dreams for
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so long and i got into a bachelor's program there that was accelerated and completed by bachelor's degree in organizational leadership and i have been waiting for so long and got into the masters program so i completed the organizational development degree, my master's degree in the school of management at usf, and that wasn't enough. after i got done i have a taste and i always go all the way so i enrolled into the doctoral program of organizational leadership and that's where i met dr. sca larry who was my professor and one of the reasons i am here today. [applause] >> thank you for sharing your story. i think everyone in room is inspired it and doing it in the frame bork and connect to the measures. so just a
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question for you if you could retell the story and do it all over again for the new reggies in san francisco now and recreate their story. are there things you would change and what would you do differently? you have all the leaders in the room who would benefit from the perspective and how would you redo it? >> thank you for asking that so i have a dream job in mind. my goal is to find little reggies and put myself into higher learning and look for the connection. maybe has a dream deferred and not necessarily judge them by their record or their background but just look at them and connect with their passion so that's something they would like to do maybe develop that program, connect with some of the hirer learning institutions and although i can't change my story i believe i can work diligently with that kind of support to change others stories so that's my life mission. >> excellent. thank you so
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much for sharing reggie. >> thank you all. [applause] >> reggie i have to tell you i got a little weepy over here. okay. you're exactly, exactly the example that we try to hold at the center of the work that we do not only in the city but the school district, the city of redemption, the story of struggle, the story of overcoming. it's powerful and i want to invite the future dr. reggie to come and share your story with some of our students. we will reach out to you because they need to hear your story. we got a date. we will make it happen. >> yes. >> okay. i think more than anything that's the story that is grounded in what the framework is talking about and motivates us to hold on the
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successes and your successes and a reflection that we can do better and make sure we're raising reggies in the city and county of san francisco and with that let's get back to business. let's turn to a discussion and vote on the outcomes framework and open it up for discussion and i would like to invite jennifer and the doctor to weigh in where needed and this is the section and talk about the framework and the goal is it get to consensus to adopt it but i think we need to see if there is any public comment. is that right? >> [inaudible] >> only if there is a vote? okay great. you have seen the framework and how it's organized. is there anyone that would like to speak to the framework or have a question? yes, sir. >> will you stand up when you make your comment please.
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thank you. >> [inaudible] (off mic). (no audio). >> thank you very much. other comments? reflections? in the
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methods class we were told wait time is important. phil, do you have a comment? >> [inaudible] (off mic).
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>> okay. if there are no further comments or reflections i think everyone is ready to take a vote. >> first we need to indicate are there any public comments? so no public comment. >> so is -- do we do i motion? are we that formal? okay. so is there a motion to adopt the out outs framework that has been presented this evening? >> so moved. >> great. is there a second? >> second. >> it's been moved and seconded to adopt the outcomes framework so all in favor please say aye. >> aye. >> any opposed? outstanding. give yourself a round of applause. [applause] mr. mayor would you like to make a comment? >> first of all thank you everyone for that vote. my
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mind is still mes merrised of the story of reggie's life and let me say thank you because there were at least ten to 12 episodes where we could have lost you and i am glad you persevered and the first episode that you mentioned is still ringing in my mind because i am trying to figure out how to get our kids in the bay view a safer life, and one of my questions is reggie if at that young age when you brought that gun to the school and you said to us that you really hoped someone would have asked you whether you felt safe or not. i guess the other question i want to know whether in your mind at that time given your age and the circumstances as to why you brought the gun would you have been receptive to someone who
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would have asked that question too? because i am trying to find out where interventions could be more effective in this city and part of my job is to put the resources and people's attention to where interventions can be effective. it's nice to talk about line lines and about goals and about good language. ultimately though we have to have interventions in peoples' lives that are welcome and positive and at a time when we're ready for that change and you don't have to answer it, but i just wanted to tell you that's what you clicked in my mind, and reggie you're welcome to please come up and let me know if you can recall at that young age. >> sure, yeah. >> what it was? >> yeah. at that point i had not learned the criminal sophistication of the streets
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so had there an inter vention that looked at me as someone who is troubled and not someone who is a threat that i would have definitely been open at that point that i was bullied and very afraid because i didn't learn the sophistication of how to lie and manipulate at that point and if it happened at that point i think it would have been effective. thank you for asking. >> thank you. i wanted to say that and ask that question because i'm sure if we went through the whole room others would have in your minds where you could have intervened as a city department, as a cbo, as an educator, as a parent or co-child or something. for us to be more aware of every opportunity there is to intervene in lives that we can red flag and know are going in the direction that is unsafe
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for them and ultimately unsafe for the city is what i am trying to get done in this city in addition to allowing the most success that people can dream of to be able to be accomplished. intervention in a welcomed way, in a supportive way is the call, and i am totally enthusiastic about the work that we're did to do and this alignment because if we can produce effective interventions i think doctor we will have accomplished what we're set out to do. again thank you and i just wanted to share that with you and share with the cohost. >> thank you mr. mayor and again reggie. i think we're going to see a lot of each other brother. we will move into the next phase of the agenda. it's a short but important presentation and i would like to ask ask presenters to join us.
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they will come forward and present on the next phase of the work which is the 5 year plan because everyone knows once you have a framework you need a plan so here's the plan. >> so thanks superintendent, so my name is moyong lee and i am one of the deputy superintendent and i am usual sitting and i want to welcome you to the headquarters here at sfusd and this is mr. epstein and we're the co-chairs of the working group of the 5 year plan and we're going to talk about our thinking and give councilmembers a preview of what we're doing between now and may i think 26 is the third and
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final council meeting of this academic year where we will be asking to you consider and hopefully vote to approve the first version of the 5 year plan, so can i first ask folks that are on the 5 year plan working group just to raise your hands. so as you can see and we've had a number of other members of the community here that are also participating in those discussions too, and i have to thank everybody for the two meetings we've had so far. we have three more meetings between now and may, and it's a huge under taking, and it's a fantastic group of people that we have, so as the mayor said i think we're all messerrized by reggie's narrative and story and the challenge is how do we connect these conceptual and organizational and in some
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cases administrative questions and challenges to the individual level, and so i love the fact that we had that powerful story from reggie just as we did with alecia in our september meeting so thank you helping make that possible so again we're just going to take a little bit about our thinking so far, and this is going to be quite substantive so we're glad we have time to get into this because we thought -- we're ahead of where we thought we would be in this point of the meeting so we were worried we would have to introduce some complicated thinking to you in too short a time so we're happy that we have a little bit of time to unpack this, and i am glad that dr. epstein is going to do most of the complicated content and my part is fairly simple, so in the big picture
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our outcomes framework as you've heard really lays the framework. it's the under pinning of the work that comes next with the 5 year plan thank you so much much work, fantastic work has gone into identifying these goals and indicators, right, so these measurements, and the next part of the relay is for the 5 year plan to be constructed around those goals and measures. we know that -- you can probably see that there is a lot of work to do in terms of the measures themselves, so we've identified what they are. in some case we have baseline data in many cases and respects we don't have the data populated and needless to say we don't have any target set so if you think about those equity lenses and the disaggregated population data there's a lot of work to gather
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data, what is feasible, what is good, stretch goals for us within the next five years so that's a very significant under taking and body of work. what we're hoping to do between now and may is to at least outline an approach to developing all of that content so we don't think we're going to be able to propose the targets, especially disaggregated population targets, but we do want to layout a approach to taking that work up, and in all general respects the key goal for us is to come up with a plan that really drives us towards creating more alignment, more integration, more integrated planning and implementation, so that's really what we're trying to do with the 5 year plan. in terms of our -- if we can go to
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the next slide, so this is just a little bit of an overview of how the 5 year plan has stemmed from the work that's happened so far with the framework, the outcomes framework and how the next few meetings of our working group, the 5 year plan working group are going to lead up to this next council meeting in may, so you can see that in october and december we had our initial meetings to kick off our work to identify the overall vision. start to identify some cross cutting areas of focus as well as strategies which commissioner mendoza mcdonald mentioned earlier. you will hear about those more from ken and in december we talked about a draft approach for the 5 year plan. frankly we've done a lot of thinking since the december
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meeting and we have fresh thinking to share today which we communicated mostly via email with the members of that 5 year plan working group, so today january 28 we're going to propose a draft approach, our proposed thinking how to approach this first version of the 5 year plan as well as the subsequent versions which are going to entail much more substantive details frankly, and then over the next three months in february, march and april we're going to go through a deeper process with the working group to really hopefully take the feedback that we hear tonight and drive towards developing both a plan, a document, and a proposal for what happens after june for future versions of the plan, so at this point i am -- just as a reminder the charter that was
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created by the passage of prop c last november, the charter does require one of the deliverables that are outlined in the charter now is the creation of a 5 year plan and that has to happen by july 1 so we're going to be bringing that to the council in may 26 because that's the only meeting between now and july 1 that's calendared, so i'm going to let dr. epstein go through the next part, and this is like i said very substantive so please concentrate on what he has to share. >> good evening superintendent, mr. mayor, and the council, and the public. it's an honor to be here and i want to start by like everybody else thanks soon to be dr. daniels for his words. i was thinking when he was speaking and what you said mr. mayor about
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misopportunities and it was all of us that missed him, not just the teacher and this plan is about us stopping missing the reggies, and collectively doing something different, and i feel honored to actually meet with the five year work group. it's an amazing group of people and they have challenged us to think differently and the first challenge was that to meet the needs of soon to be dr. daniels we will need to change our system. we need to act differently and with different systems, so we have talked about how that might work, and it's really a shift in the way we go about making decisions and policies and programs, how we allocate resources, and ultimately really in the way we deliver our service because it is only the way our delivery system delivers services that we can move the needle on the outcomes so we too have adopted
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and want to adopt the strategies that were outlined by the outcomes group and we feel strongly that we need to align those with the 5 year plan so it's not just a siloed set of outcomes that we don't move the needle on but actually what we do moves it on the outcomes and we're held accountable to the outs so shared accountability that we coordinate our service delivery to reduce gaps and redundancies. that, we target resources and budgets and use data to improve practice and we keep using data until we get it right, and that we train our staff and our capacity so we've all got similar resources and training. there is common training and resources and social care workers and teachers and parents and coordinate it
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across the system we won't miss the future reggies of the system potentially so true transformation we believe it will come from our capacity to do those things so we aligned -- this is the complicated part and he calls me doctor when i do this so like reggie i worked -- i'm a mid-life doctor so i'm not that old at it. i got my doctorate at 53 so this is the work for the work group that we've done since we last met and this is as a work group have a lot more work to do but we thought it was important with the advice of the advisory committee to align the work with the work group and aligned with the work group and we're working on the five goals that the outcomes group came up with and using the shared progress on criteria which you see all the right to the way, the shared
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accountability as such. for each work group to think about the service delivery system within those outcomes, so safety and economic security and on and on so that we're looking at those and the service array within each categories so we can move the needle on the services. we want to look at existing networks and services that align with those goals and potentially new working groups that will be formed and merged to be in one working group per goal. we know across the city there are lots of initiatives working on different things. there are some folks that say at any given time there are two tables on the same issue and not the same people and maybe four or six table and we all know what we mean by that. imagine a future where each of the tables have a shared set of goals and shared accountability so when we have different tables about different problems we can measure them in the same way and develop
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services. so for each working group we would be focused on a specific goal or measure and then we support an accountability for these strategies. for example, one question might be what does it look like to build capacity and training across organizations towards goal c? we're proposing -- sorry, we're proposing that this work begins in july and becomes a standard way of working, so if you look at this series of work we're looking at developing this strategy further because this is an ongoing process. organizing ourselves into work groups around these, and then by july have active work groups using these criteria to organize our system and align it so specifically i want to talk about the proposed deliverables. did i miss anything in the last piece? i
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know you said it was complicated. so the proposed deliverables are to continue to build -- before i say that in preparation we propose that the groups will focus on the following items. we propose that we will continue to build a common understanding of the approach meaning that some of the members have seen this on email but now we need to sit with them. they need to challenge us about the framework and make sure we deliver a vetted and agreed process to the council. second we need to build a common understanding of what we mean by these collective impact strategies so what does it mean to be truly accountable? an example is would we contract with bcos opposed to having different objectives and with the public and aligned with the outcome framework? i am suggesting it's one thing to
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talk about with shared accountability and what are workers in the children, youth and families should be accountable for and they know if the child is attending school and then identify current work strands initiatives and how they align to the framework so we will look at the ecology of all the services out there align them with our strategies, and make sure that we can fit all that we're doing into these strategies and see where there are outliers and let us know that we need to do some more work. then the harder work comes that we develop a structure to incorporate this into supporting the five goals so once we have a definition, alignment we have to figure out we're going to deliver a vs. of care in july that produces outcomeos these important
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outcome measures, and finally we will deliver to the council an implementation plan and timeline and intend to get that going in july so we will continue to count today and in the future on your guidance and your feedback. the conversation has been remarkable thus far, and for me it already represents a systems change. i want to thank everybody particularly the committee for your commitment to this work. it's been quite amazing and we welcome your feedback and questions. >> thank you dr. epispine. dr. mr. lee. we're going to ask you to stay available and we would like to open this up to clarification, any questions, commentary from anybody here and just be available in case there's some questions if that is okay so are there any questions, anything you would like clarified that you heard about the 5 year plan? yes, sir
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sir. >> [inaudible] (off mic).
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>> thank you for that. does anyone want to say anything? sounded pretty good. >> can i make one comment on that? may i? thank you for the comments and this is why we have who we have in the room because the folks that don't think they impact our children and youth have not been at the table, and so those are the kinds of thinking we want to hear from departments in the city and the school district side how we do those tweaks. >> yeah. i am just standing up in case nobody else wanted to say anything and the nice thing
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about this whole effort it's a collective -- it really depends on collective knowledge so that question is itself pretty layered so i would just offer two things and if other folks have perspectives that would be wonderful, but one is that to the question of new versus existing efforts or efforts that are already under way versus efforts that are still kind of being launched or designed -- that was something we have been talking about in our working group, and we initially came to our december meeting with a proposed emphasis on the newer work, and i think our thinking was that work that's already under way is more grove. there's less need in general
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for continued attention to those initiatives, but we definitely heard through our working group that we need to reconsider that, and so you would see if we can flash up to that -- i guess slide six. you would see in our proposed thinking that these working groups that are formed around the goals would incorporate both, consideration of work that's already under way as well as work that is at an earlier stage, so the details of that are going to vary from working group to working group but as a general process we definitely think we need to balance consideration much work that's already under way. the second point there is a challenge inherently i think within fidelity to the framework that was just voted on and there are indicators and goals and measures that are part of this
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framework that we adopted that that if you think about the many, many different things happening in our collective efforts some of those tie more directly to the framework than other efforts, so i don't want to get into specifics, but i think there will be times when somebody or a group of people or many of us might say there's a body of work that pertains very directly to the well being of children and youth or transitional age disconnected youth. we won't necessarily see that connection as closely in the framework, so i think as a collective group, effort we need to wrestle with that in general i think because part of the value of having the framework it does distill attention, concentrate our efforts to common reference points and if
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we try to provide equal attention, equal focus, or equal resources to everything that may have a valid connection to that general question about well being of children and youth and families we might struggle to maintain the benefits of the focus that comes with the framework so it's not really an answer to say we will include everything or we won't include everything. i think it's an ongoing issue we have to be mindful of. >> that was also good. any other questions, comments, clarifications? okay. so i'm going to go from the back to the front so kevin you got the floor sir. >> [inaudible] (off mic).
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>> i can try to answer that. i think your questions actually our work in a way so i would start with shared data there has been a lot of work in the city between the departments to develop a shared data base between the departments and education and we hope we're moving forward soon in having some level of shared data. of course as we all know there are many privacy complications in sharing data health information, school information, a process but we have at least the departments have agreed on a set of data that we can get
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started. you're asking a question to share data between cbos or across them? some is in the system and some isn't and it's an important question to address. the second question about social entrepreneurship and i guess the question is the answer in a way. we're working on a shared framework and we hope we would deliver that to the city an overarching plan when they think of funding them and rather than a silo in a few years and goes away and even if it's successful and if there is funding there is a sustainability plan and in a framework that fits a wide set of goals and asspirerations for the city and we can test and grow and sustain and/or not sustain because it didn't work. now we have a much more fragmented or siloed system so i think the question is the answer. >> great. we will go to abbee
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and i noticed president wong. >> [inaudible] (off mic). >> deputy superintendent i'm sorry. this is being recorded so could you do it at the mic.
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thank you. >> so those are two big questions and i have a little bit of a common answer to both of them which is between now and may we want to get as far as we can at laying out the plans for what happened happen after july -- i mean after june basically, so you know on the question of the data we don't think that we can through the auspices of the working group come up with the existing data or the targets by may. what we want to do by may is to layout our proposed process and hopefully a timeline for when we think that it's feasible -- you know, by whose efforts, by when to do that. it's a huge body of work as you can imagine, and it's going to be really important for the
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council to think carefully about the contents together, and through the working groups, so that work we want to layout kind of the process as far as we can as clearly as we can by may, but we don't think the actual heavy lifting of coming up with those proposed targets and to mention the data is feasible by may. likewise -- that's a huge question what happens after the first plan is written? we think that by some time between july of 2016 and 12 months after so june of 2017 we will as a council have a second version of the plan that will really in a lot of respects resemble the actual 5 year plan. right now what we're doing is almost getting ready to layout the outline and layout the process
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for this first version, but the actual document that's produced the following year that will -- when we're done we think will resemble an actual substantive 5 year plan and encompasses all of the gars and captures the work of ongoing initiatives and new initiatives and does a better job of presenting data and targets and i think the commissioner is right the work after that is of implementing and monitoring and adjusting, so it's just going to take a little while before we're fully at that monitoring stage i think. >> great. we have president wong and michael you're next. >> [inaudible] (off mic).
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>> i don't think i can answer the department heads question. >> [inaudible] >> i was going to say the mayor can. >> did you want me to take the second one and i will leave that for the mayor? i think your point is well taken. maybe we weren't clear enough in expressioning what we're hoping to do in the five years is collect the set of practices relative to the question that we're already doing what are the best practices? what are the gaps? what are the practices that we don't have? and organizing them in the framework and measure them together with the shared outcomes. >> great. >> i guess the timing of this question is appropriate because i'm going through the budget. that's usually the proper incentive.
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[laughter] otherwise wait until may. >> and i can say as a commissioner that we're looking at the budgets too on the school district side so there's going to be conversations. i think as it lays out and we're prioritizing our work. >> michael. >> [inaudible] (off mic).
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>> thank you.
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>> any other questions? comments? >> no, but i wanted to acknowledge that she did a tremendous amount of work to get to this place and a super star and had a healthy baby and coming back in june and lori and jennifer have picked up the work and have been amazing and we now have karen little who is helping with the 5 year plan so the capacity that we have been trying to build on the council has been really critical for us as well, and we've had conversations with kate howard how we're going to do this and resources coming from the school district and also from philanthropy quite frankly. they have been generous making sure we have the tools and personnel to move this worked for, so it is going to be a large burden on our department
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heads and on the school district side, but this work makes sense, and it can't be different than what we have been doing. it's just going to be better and so why we want to do our work better? so i think the priority piece you're right is going coming from the direction of the mayor and the superintendent but this is where we're asking you to put it on your list as well and this is driven by them but pushed by you. >> great. any other comments? questions as pertain to the 5 year plan? outstanding, thank you so much so for your comments and for your questions. we've taken note and those that we can answer we will and those we can't they're in the hopper and we will get to you. what is the next item? >> just some announcements and
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the next meeting is may 26 at 4:00 p.m.. we don't have a location yet but will let you know. we will convene the working group for data and happen in early march and finalizing the third and final framework and that will come out in the coming weeks so based on some last minute comments that we received this week from individuals, some of you in the room we will make those changes and putting that out on line and let you know when it's out and ready to go so those are the few announcements. >> thank you. our next item is general public comment. any public comment? >> is there any public comment? i had a feeling that was the case, no. >> so we're at that magical moment and ahead of the agenda which is wonderful. i will ask the mayor if he wanted to make final comments and he said "you said enough" which is great and
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on behalf of my co-chair, our mayor i want to thank all of you for coming and the commitment to the process and the framework and to the promise of the children of san francisco for the next 25 years. remember that this is going to require real support, your real commitment. we're at the very beginning of the process and i am going to check the ocof website for updates before we go before and lastly before we adjourn as a teacher i always knew that the kids weren't going to know what i taught unless they knew what i cared about them and the way i cared about them is showing them and telling them and believing they could do it, and what i think is so powerful in this room is here we have a room -- a collection of department had thes, senior staff of the district, community members, very invested people in our community that all have said we believe we can do this, so when it gets tough and when it
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gets complicated and complex i want us to remember that we collectively said we can do this and there's nothing that will keep us from doing this and we've got some really tangible evidence that we're already on that path so with they want to adjourn this meeting. thank you all very much.
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>> good afternoon, supervisors and winter to the historic preservation commission like to remind the members of the audience that the commission does not tolerate disruptions of any kind. proceedings. and when speaking before the commission, if you care to, do state your name for the record. >> i'd like to call roll at this time. commissioner president wolfram

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