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Full text of "Meeting minutes"

fT/S 




San Francisco Public Library 

Government Information Center 
San Francisco Public Library 
100 Larkln Street, 5th Floor 
San Francisco, CA 94102 



REFERENCE BOOK 

Not to be taken from the Library 



BOARD of SUPERVISORS 




City Hall 

1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244 

San Francisco 94102-4689 

Tel. No. 554-5184 

Fax No. 554-5163 

TDD/TTY No. 554-5227 



DOCUMENTS DEPT. 



NOTICE OF CANCELLED MEETING 

-v 

HOUSING AND SOCIAL POLICY COMMITTEE 

- 

SAN FRANCISCO BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 



JAN 2 8 1S99 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That the regularly scheduled Housing and 
Social Policy Committee meeting of February 2, 1999, has been 
cancelled^ 



>^^^7r 



Gloria L. Young 
Clerk of the Board 



POSTED: JANUARY 28, 199 9 



3 1223 06447 1411 



BOARD of SUPERVISORS 




City Hall 

1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244 

San Francisco 94102-4689 

Tel. No. 554-5184 

Fax No. 554-5163 

TDD/TTY No. 554-5227 



NOTICE OF CANCELLEDyMEETING 



DOCUMENTS DEPT. 
FEB 1 1 1999 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



.HOUSING AND SOCIAL POLICY COMMITTEE 
SAN FRANCISCO BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That the regularly scheduled Housing and 
Social Policy Committee meeting of February 16, 1999, has been 
cancelled. The next regularly scheduled Housing and Social Policy 
Committee meeting will be held on Tuesday, March 2, 1999, at 10:00 
a.m., 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 263, San Francisco, 
California. 




iloria L. Young 
Jlerk of the Board 




POSTED: FEBRUARY 10, 1999 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

California State Library Califa/LSTA Grant 



http://archive.org/details/meetingminutes1999sanf 




City and County ofJSan Francisco 

Meeting jYlinutes - DRAFT 

^Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: y Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Merman and Alicia Becerril 
Clerk: Gail Johnson 



City Hall 

1 Dr. Carlton B. 

Goodlett Place 

San Francisco, CA 

94102-4689 



Tuesday, March 02, 1999 



10:00 AM 
Regular Meeting 



City Hall, Room 263 



1 

Members Present: Mabel Teng, Sue Bierman, Alicia Becerril. 



nncUMENTO DCPT . 



MAR 2 5 1999 



MEETING CONVENED 



SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



990156 



990196 



990284 



Meeting convened at 10:07 a.m. 

[Local Law Enforcement Block Grant] 



Supervisors Teng, Bierman. 
Becerril 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor of the City and County of San Francisco to retroactively apply for, accept, 
and expend a grant in the amount of $2,826,976 from the U.S. Department of Justice to administer the Local 
Law Enforcement Block Grant Program, and waiving indirect costs. (Mayor) 

1/27/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

2/24/99, CLERICAL CORRECTION. Clerically corrected by department on advice of City Attorney on page 
1, line 4, to insert after "accept," the following: "and expend." 

Hearing held. 

Supervisors Teng, Bierman and Becerrd added as co-sponsors. 
RECOMMENDED., by the following vote: 
Ayes: 3 - Teng, Bierman. Becerril 
[Grant - State] 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor's Criminal Justice Council to apply for up to $6,000,000 from the State 
Board of Corrections under the Juvenile Crime Enforcement Accountability Challenge Grant II (JCE&ACG) 
Program to implement a local action plan that addresses the needs of youth who are involved in the juvenile 
justice system. (Mayor) 

2/3/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Hearing held. 

(Approved by the Board of Supervisors as File No. 990348 on March 1, 1999.) 

TABLED by tbe following vote: 

Ayes: 3 - Teng, Bierman, Becerril 
(Private Industry Council Refugee County Plan] 

Resolution authorizing a release of reserves of Federal Refugee Formula Funds in the amount of $334,362 to 
the Private Industry Council of San Francisco, and authorizing the Private Industry Council of San Francisco 
to accept and expend, retroactive to October 1, 1998, $26,121 of additional Refugee Formula Funds and 
$175,614 of Targeted Assistance Discretionary Funds in line with the Refugee County Plan. (Private Industry 
Council) 

2/17/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Hearing held. 

RECOMMENDED., by the following vote: 
Ayes: 3 - Teng, Bierman, Becerril 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 9:30 AM on 3/4/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Minutes 



March 2, 1999 



990332 [Underground District 345, Lincoln Way] Supervisor Bierman 

Ordinance creating Underground District No. 345 on Lincoln Way from Eighth Avenue to 26th Avenue. 

2/22/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Hearing held. 

RECOMMENDED by the following vote: 

Ayes: 3 - Teng, Bierman, Becerril 

990333 [Underground District 346, Taraval Street] Supervisor Bierman 

Ordinance creating Underground District No. 346 on Taraval Street from 1 9th Avenue to Lower Great 
Highway. 

2/22/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Hearing held. 

RECOMMENDED by the following vote: 

Ayes: 3 - Teng, Bierman, Becerril 
982076 [Signs, Banners, Handbills Regulations) Supervisor Kaufman 

Ordinance amending Police Code by repealing Article X, Sections 675 to 679, inclusive, and 685 and Article 
XIV, Sections 975 to 984. inclusive; by amending Public Works Code by adding Article 5.6, Sections 184.56 
to 184.68, inclusive, to regulate the posting of signs on commercial and non-commercial streets; by adding 
Article 5.7, Sections 184.69 to 184.78, inclusive, regulating the distribution of handbills and the display of 
banners. 

(Repeals Police Code Sections 675 to 679, 685, 975 to 984; Adds Public Works Code Sections 184.56 to 
184.68, 184.69 to 184.78.) 

12/14/98, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee, expires 
on 1/13/1999. 

1/25/99, TRANSFERRED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

2/8/99, SUBSTITUTED. 

2/8/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Hearing held. Continued to April 6, 1999. 
CONTINUED by the following vote: 

Ayes: 3 - Teng, Bierman, Becerril 

981678 [Census Bureauj Supervisors Teng, Bierman 

Hearing to consider the Census Bureau's plans to ensure that there is no undercount of San Francisco residents, 
especially non-English speaking San Franciscans, in either the 10 year census or the "mini-census" American 
Community survey. 

10/5/98, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Health, Family, and Environment Committee. 
1/25/99, TRANSFERRED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Hearing held. Supervisor Bierman added as co-sponsor. 
FILED. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 9:30 AM on 3/4/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Minutes 



March 2, 1999 



981946 [California Children and Families First Initiative, Proposition 10| Supervisors Yee, Bierman, Brown 

Hearing to discuss Proposition 10, the California Children and Families First Initiative, including the estimated 
increase in funding for San Francisco's children and families, and the process for creating the Children and 
Families First Commission. 

1 1/16/98, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Health, Family, and Environment Committee. 
1/25/99, TRANSFERRED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Hearing held. 

CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR by the following vote: 
Ayes: 3 - Teng, Bierman, Becerril 
981948 [Tobacco Surtax, Proposition 10] Supervisor Ammiano 

Hearing on the effects of the passage of Proposition 10 (California Children and Famiiies First Initiative) on 
San Francisco, including the potential structure and operation of a San Francisco Children and Families First 
Commission, potential levels of funding for early childhood development programs and smoking prevention 
programs, and other requirements of the measure. 

1 1/16/98, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Health, Family, and Environment Committee. 
1/25/99, TRANSFERRED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Hearing held. 

CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR by the following vote. 

Ayes: 3 - Teng, Bierman, Becerril 

981725 [Workfare Worker Rotation Plan| Supervisors Ammiano, Brown, 

Katz, Bierman 

Hearing to consider the Department of Human Services' proposed Workfare worker rotation plan. 

10/13/98, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Economic Development, Transportation, and Technology 
Committee. 

1/25/99, TRANSFERRED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Continued at the request of sponsor. Mo public testimony was taken. 
CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR by the following vote: 
Ayes: 3 - Teng, Bierman, Becerril 
982143 [Adult Education Scholarship Fund] Supervisor Leno 

Hearing to determine the resources available for an adult education scholarship fund to benefit CalWORKS 
recipients who are currently allowed up to 24 months of post-secondary education in order to augment their 
education by an additional 1 to 3 years. 

12/21/98, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Economic Development, Transportation, and Technology 

Committee. 

1/25/99, TRANSFERRED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Hearing held. (Supervisor Bierman was absent for vote, but present for public testimony.) 
CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR by the following vote: 

Ayes: 2 - Teng, Becerril 

Absent: 1 - Bierman 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 9:30 AM on 3/4/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Minutes March 2, 1999 

980239 [Foster Care System] Supervisor Ammiano 

Hearing to consider whether San Francisco's foster care system is achieving its objectives in protecting 
dependent children. 

2/9/98, ASSIGNED to Health, Family, and Environment Committee. 

9/24/98, CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR. Heard in Committee. Speakers: None. 

1/25/99, TRANSFERRED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Hearing held. 

CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR by the following vote: 
Ayes: 3 - Teng, Bierman, Becerril 
ADJOURNMENT 

Meeting adjourned at 2:16 p.m. 



City and County of San Francisco 4 Printed at 9:30 AM on 3/4/99 



310.47-5 



*J 



i/zM 



TO: 
FROM: 



CITY AND COUNTY 




Public Library,Gov't Info. Ctr., 5 th Fir. 
Attn: Susan Horn 



ofsanfrancisc(POCUMEIMTS DFP7 

MAR 2 I999 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

y 

BUDGET ANALYST 



PU 8LIC LIBRARY 



1390 Market Street. Suite 1025, San Francisco, CA 94102 (415) 554-7642 
FAX (415) 252-0461 



February 26, 1999 



^Housing and Social Policy Committee 
Budget Analyst 



SUBJECT: March 2, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 1 - File 99-0156 

Department: 

Item: 



Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 

Description: 



Mayor s Criminal Justice Council 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor to retroactively apply 
for, accept and expend a grant in the amount of 
$2,826,976 from the U.S. Department of Justice to 
administer the Local Law Enforcement Block Grant 
Program, and waiving indirect costs. 

$2,826,976 

October 1, 1998 to September 30, 2000 (2 years) 

U.S. Department of Justice Local Law Enforcement Block 
Grant Program 

The U.S. Department of Justice Local Law Enforcement 
Block Grant Program provides local governments with 
funds to underwrite projects to reduce crime and improve 
public safety. The Block Grant application identifies 
several Federal "purpose areas" for which local 
governments can use Local Law Enforcement Block Grant 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

March 2, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

funds. According to Mr. Keith Choy of the Mayor's 
Criminal Justice Council (MCJC), the MCJC applied for 
grant funds in July of 1998 and was awarded $2,826,976 
in September of 1998. 

Mr. Choy states that the MCJC will use the grant funds 
for the following four purpose areas: 

> Law Enforcement Support ($326,511) : This purpose 
area provides overtime for law enforcement officers to 
improve basic law enforcement functions and expenses 
related to the provision of basic law enforcement 
procedures. 

> Community Crime Prevention ($1,557, 565): This 
purpose area establishes crime prevention programs 
involving cooperation between community residents 
and law enforcement personnel. This purpose area 
includes the following services: (1) the Neighborhood 
Crime Prevention Program; (2) youth violence, safety 
and delinquency prevention programs; (3) a crisis 
hotline and mental health response team; (4) the 
Sheriffs in-custody Roads to Recovery Program; (5) 
Beacon multi-service community centers; (5) enhanced 
mental health services for juvenile offenders; and (6) 
the Sheriffs Own Recognizance Project and Pre-Trial 
Diversion Project. 

> Expansion and Development of Drug Courts 
($785,400): This purpose area seeks to reach non- 
violent offenders with substance abuse problems and 
offer them treatment, aftercare, supervision, as well as 
possible prosecution, confinement, or incarceration due 
to non-compliance or failure to make progress in 
treatment. 

> Enhancement of Adjudication for Violent Offenders 
($157.500) 

Budget: Attachment I, provided by the MCJC, contains the budget 

details for the four above-noted areas to be funded by the 
Block Grant. 

Required Match: $314,108 (See Comment No. 1) 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

2 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

March 2, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Indirect Costs: According to Mr. Choy, the grantor does not permit the 

inclusion of indirect costs in grant awards. 

Comments: 1. As noted above, the proposed grant requires a local 

match of $314,108. According to Mr. Choy, the funding 
source for this required match will be existing General 
Fund monies in the Mayors Criminal Justice Council's 
annual budget. Matching funds will be used to partially 
fund the activities of the San Francisco SAFE- 
Neighborhood Safety Partnership ($188,465) and the 
Japanese Community Youth Council ($125,643). 
According to Mr. Choy, the work done by these 
organizations serves the broad purposes of Federal 
Priority Area 6, Community Crime Prevention, and 
therefore is an appropriate match for the Local Law 
Enforcement Block Grant. 

2. As shown in Attachment I, $326,511 is allocated for 
the Law Enforcement Support purpose area for the School 
Resource Officer (SRO) Program. The SRO Program is 
designed to improve relations between youth and the 
Police Department by placing Police Officers in schools to 
mentor and advise students and administrators. 

In the SRO Program, one Police Officer per school will be 
assigned to 18 San Francisco middle schools for 10 hours 
per week (40 hours per month) during one nine-month 
school year of the two-year term of the grant. In addition, 
the SRO Program would be supervised by two Sergeants 
and one Lieutenant. According to Mr. Choy, the sworn 
personnel assigned to the SRO Program will be paid on an 
overtime basis because, if the District Stations were to 
assign sworn personnel to the SRO Program on regular 
time, this would reduce the number of sworn personnel 
available on the streets for neighborhood public 
protection. A breakdown of this $326,511 request for 
overtime is as follows: 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

3 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

March 2, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Personnel Amount 

18 Police Officers @ overtime $280,066 

rate of $43.22/hour x 40 hours/month 
x 9 months 

2 Sergeants @ overtime rate of $50.18/hour 36,129 

x 40 hours/month x 9 months 

1 Lieutenant @ overtime rate of $57.31/hour 10,316 
x 20 hours/month x 9 months 

Total $326,511 

3. The MCJC advises that the proposed grant would 
provide continued funding for 12 existing positions plus 
five youth interns for the Community Crime Prevention, 
Expansion and Development of Drug Courts, and for the 
Enhancement of Adjudication for Violent Offenders 
purpose areas. These positions are Limited Tenure 
positions and will be terminated when the two-year Block 
Grant expires unless funds are extended. The total costs 
for these personnel, including 12 positions at $783,780 
and five interns at $4,600, is $788,380. Of this amount, 
$764,271 would be funded with the proposed grants and 
the remaining $24,109 would be funded with existing 
funds in the Police Department's and District Attorney's 
budgets and with existing grant funds. 

4. The MCJC has prepared a Disability Access Checklist, 
which is on file with the Clerk of the Board's Office. 

5. According to Mr. Choy, the time between the 
notification of available grant funds of June 21, 1998 and 
the grant application deadline of July 20, 1998 was such 
that the MCJC did not have sufficient time to seek 
approval from the Board of Supervisors to apply for the 
Block Grant. Thus, the proposed resolution provides for 
retroactivity. According to Mr. Choy, no expenditures 
have been incurred against the proposed grant. 

6. Attachment II is MCJC's Grant Application 
Information Form. 

Recommendation: Approve the proposed resolution. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

4 



FEB-25-1933 12=25 



SF rPYOR'S OFFICE MCJC 



MYLEB3 Summary revised 



415 554 6995 P. 02/15 

Attachment I 
2/25/99 



MYLEB3 Summary 

by Federal Program Priority Area 

( Revised 2/25/99 ) 

Law Enforcement Support: 

Police- School Resource Officers 

Police- 



Yr.1 

10/1/98-9/30/99 



Yr. 2 

10/1/99-9/30/00 



326,511 



Total: 



326,51 1 



Law Enforce. Support Subtotal: 



326,511 



326,511 



Community Crime Prevention: 

MCJC- Contracts with SAFE, JCYC 

MCJC- Delinq. Prev. Contracts by RFP 

DPH/CMHS- Crisis HotJine/Response Team 

Sheriff- Roads to Recovery 

MCJC- Beacon Centers 

MCJC- Match for BOC applic. 

MCJC- Own Recog. Project 

Sheriff- Contracts with Pre-Trial Drv. 

MCJC- Special Assist.-Prevention 

MCJC- Special Asslst-Grants Mgrrrt. 

Comm. Crime Prev. Subtotal: 

Supporting Drug Courts: 

Muni. Court- Drug Court Coordinator 

Adult Prob.- Clerk 

District Attor.- Investigator 

Public Def.- Civil Attorney 

Sheriff- Two Deputy Sheriffs 

Police- Police Sergeant 

Adult Prob.- Senior Adutt Prob. Officer 

DPH/CSAS- Treatment Service Contracts 





210,000 


210,000 


109,000 


388,598 


497,598 




105,000 


105,000 


100,000 




100,000 


50,000 


50,000 


100,000 




300,000 


300.000 


40,000 


80,000 


120,000 




26,500 


26,500 




39,432 


39,432 




59.035 


59,035 


299,000 


1,258,565 


1.557.565 




78,750 


78.750 




45,518 


45.518 




52,500 *™ 


52.500 




76,650 


76.650 




121,387 


121,387 




68,040 "" 


68,040 




65,459 


65,459 




277,096 


277,096 



Supporting Drug Cts. Subtotal: 
Enhancing Adjudication of Violent Offenders: 

District Attor.- Senior District Attorney 
Public Daf.- Court Alternative Specialist 

Enhancing Adjud. Subtotal: 



785,400 



105,000 
52,500 

157,500 



785,400 



105,000 
52,500 

157,500 



Federal Total for All Areas: 



299,000 



2,527,976 



2,826,976 



Local S augment Fed $ *** 



Attachment II 
.fage 1 of 2 



File Number: 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 
1. Department: Mayor's Criminal Justice Council 



2. Contact Person: Keith Choy Telephone: (415) 554-6558 



3. Project Title: Local Law Enforcement Block Grant 



4. Grant Source Agency: U.S. Departm ent of Justice, Bureau of Justice Assistance 

5. Type of Funds: Federal X Federal-State (Pass-Through) State Local 

Private 

6. Proposed (New /Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

The Local Law Enforcement Block Grant Program is a Federal initiative that provides 
local governments with funds to underwrite projects improve public safety and reduce 
crime in the local community. The LLEBG Program's Work and Budget Period is 
10/1/98 to 9/30/00. San Francisco's application identified four of the seven Federal 
purpose areas to expend block grant funds: 

• Purchasing equipment and paying overtime for law enforcement officers to increase 
hours for law enforcement services. 

• Expanding and supporting Drug Courts . 

• Establishing and supporting community based crime prevention programs. 

• Enhancing the adjudication of violent offenders. 



7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied For: $2,826,976 



FE3-25-1999 11:20 SF MAYOR'S OFFICE MCJC 415 554 6995 P. 04/04 

Attachment II 
Paee 2 of 2 



8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: N/A 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: X No: /Cash or In-kind? Cash 



If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 
S3 14,108- Source of Match- Mayor's Criminal Justice Council 

10. Number of new positions created and funded: Continuation grant- no new positions 

11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends. 

12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? Yes No: X 

If yes, please identify the amount of $ in indirect costs. 

13. Amount to be spent on contractual services:$702,705 



14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? Yes 



b). If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's 
MBE/WBE requirements? Yes. 



15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out ? Depends on 
project(s) status. 



16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: 10/1/98 End-Date: 9/30/00 



17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: June 21,1998 
18. Grant Application Due Date: July 20, 1998 



19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 

appropriations legislation): 
LLEBG is a non-competitive block grant. Local jurisdictions were awarded direct grants 
with funding determined by population and demographic data and analysis of crime 
statistics. 
To obligate the funds, the City and County were required to: 

• Through the Mayor, identify and recommend expenses in up to seven Federal law 
enforcement purpose areas. 

• Constitute an advisory board of law enforcement agencies and community to submit 
non-binding recommendations to the Mayor. (Admin. Code has already set up the 
Mayor's Criminal Justice Council since 1978.) 



TOTAL P. 04 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

March 2, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 2 - File 99-0196 

Department: 

Item: 



Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 

Description: 



Mayor's Criminal Justice Council 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor's Criminal Justice 
Council to apply for a grant in the amount of up to 
$6,000,000 from the State Board of Corrections under the 
Juvenile Crime Enforcement and Accountabilit}' 
Challenge Grant II (JCE&ACG) Program to implement a 
Local Action Plan that addresses the needs of youths who 
are involved in the juvenile justice system. 

Up to $6,000,000 

July 1, 1999 to June 30, 2002 (3 years) 

State Board of Corrections under the Juvenile Crime 
Enforcement and Accountability Challenge Grant II 
(JCE&ACG) Program SB 2108. 

The JCE&ACG Program authorizes the State Board of 
Corrections to award grant monies for county projects on 
a competitive basis for programs to develop and 
implement strategies that provide an effective continuum 
of responses for the prevention, intervention, supervision, 
treatment and incarceration of juvenile male and female 
offenders. Such projects must also consider strategies to 
develop and implement locally or regionally based out-of- 
home placement options for youths, as described in 
Section 602 of the State Welfare and Institutions Code. 

In 1996, as a condition for receiving JCE&ACG funds, the 
Board of Supervisors established the Juvenile Justice 
Coordinating (JJC) Council to address juvenile crime and 
delinquency. The JJC Council includes 14 members 
appointed by the Board of Supervisors including two at 
large community representatives and one representative 
from each of the following 12 organizations to the JCC 
Council: (1) the Adult Probation Department, (2) the 
District Attorney's Office; (3) the Police Department; (4) 
the Public Defender; (5) the Sheriffs Department; (6) the 
Board of Supervisors; (7) the Department of Human 
Services, (8) the Department of Public Health (including 
the Mental Health Division), (9) the San Francisco 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

March 2, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Unified School District, (10) the Recreation and Parks 
Department, (11) the Mayor's Office, and (12) a 
community-based drug and alcohol program. According to 
Mr. Eugene Clendinen of the Mayor's Criminal Justice 
Council (MCJC), Department heads or their assignees 
serve on the JCC Council. To meet the condition of having 
an at-large community representative and a community- 
based drug and alcohol program representative on the 
JCC Council, the JCC Council selects and invites a parent 
and youth who have had some involvement with the 
juvenile system but no longer do so and a local community 
based organization to serve on the JCC Council. 
Participation by these three groups is strictly voluntary. 

In 1997, the JJC Council, in accordance with the 
JCE&ACG, developed a Local Action Plan, a plan to 
identify strategies that the City would use to address 
juvenile crime and delinquency (File No. 68-97-7). 

The proposed grant funds would be used by the JJC 
Council to revise the City's Local Action Plan, to better 
address juvenile crime and delinquency, especially with 
respect to mentally ill juvenile offenders. 

Budget: Mr. Clendinen advises that budget details will be 

provided if the proposed grant application is funded by 
the State Board of Corrections, when the MCJC requests 
approval from the Board of Supervisors to accept and 
expend the proposed grant funds. Mr. Clendinen reports 
that the grant amount will be no greater than $6 million 
and may be less depending on the details of the project as 
well as the amount awarded by the State Board of 
Corrections. 

Required Match: The grant requires matching funds in the amount of 25 

percent of the awarded grant, or up to $1.5 million. 
According to Mr. Clendinen, two matching fund sources 
have been identified, $100,000 from the Juvenile 
Accountability Incentive State Block Grant and $300,000 
from the Local Law Enforcement Federal Block Grant, for 
a total of $400,000. Mr. Clendinen advises that in-kind 
funds may also be used to meet the required matching 
funds. Mr. Clendinen advises that more specific details of 
the sources of funds for this match will be provided when 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

9 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

March 2, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



the department requests approval from the Board of 
Supervisors to accept and expend the proposed grant 

funds. 



Indirect Costs: 



According to Mr. Clendmen, the JCE&ACG does 
permit the inclusion of indirect costs in grant awards. 



not 



Comments: 



1. In accordance with City Ordinance (Number 391-97), 
City departments are no longer required to obtain Board 
of Supervisors approval for grant applications. However, 
Mr. Clendinen advises that the funding source, the State 
Board of Corrections, requires that the MCJC receive 
approval for this subject grant application from the Board 
of Supervisors. 



Recommendation: 



Approve the proposed resolution. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

10 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

March 2, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 3 - File 99-0284 



Department: 
Item: 



Private Industry Council (PIC) 

Resolution authorizing (a) the release of Federal Refugee 
Formula Funds in the amount of $334,362 to the Private 
Industry Council of San Francisco, Inc. and (b) 
authorizing the Private Industry Council of San 
Francisco, Inc. to accept and expend, retroactive to 
October 1 st , 1998 the following amounts which are in line 
with the Refugee County Plan: (1) $26,121 in additional 
Refugee Formula Funds and (2) $175,614 in Targeted 
Assistance Discretionarv Funds. 



Amount: 



Source of Funds: 
Grant Period: 

Description: 



(a) Reserved Federal Refugee Funds $334,362 

Additional Federal Refugee Funds 26. 121 

Total $360,483 

(b) Targeted Assistance Discretionary $175.614 

Funds 

Total $536,097 

Federal Office of Refugee Resettlement (ORR) 

Retroactive to October 1, 1998 through September 29, 
1999 (12 months) 

Refugee Formula Funds ($360,483) 

The Federal Office of Refugee Resettlement (ORR) 
provides funds for refugee services which are allocated to 
the City through the State Department of Social Services. 
The Private Industry Council of San Francisco (PIC), a 
non-profit organization, administers these funds on behalf 
of the City to provide services to refugees receiving public 
assistance who have resided in the United States for 60 
months or less. 



In July of 1998, the Board of Supervisors authorized the 
PIC to accept and expend federal Refugee Formula Funds 
in tbe amount not to exceed $1,500,000, in accordance 
with the Refugee County Plan for Federal Fiscal Year 
1998 (File No. 549-98). The funds were placed on reserve 
pending the selection of non-profit agency service 
providers and the submission of the cost details. On 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

11 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

March 2, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



September 15, 1998, the Board of Supervisors released 
$1,165,638 in reserved funds, leaving a balance of 
$334,362 on reserve (File No. 98-1489). 

The PIC is now requesting the release of the remaining 
$334,362 in reserved funds. In addition, according to Ms. 
Karen Hart of PIC, PIC was notified in October, 1998 that 
it is eligible to receive $26,121 in additional Refugee 
Formula Funds. These funds, totaling $360,483 ($26,121 
in new Refugee Formula Funds plus $334,362 in reserved 
funds), will be used to fund eleven project components for 
the period retroactive to October 1, 1998 through 
September 29, 1999. Attachment I shows a budget for 
this $360,483, as well as for the $1,665,638 in previously 
released funds. 

As shown in Attachment I, the PIC administration budget 
for the Refugee Formula Funds is $224,376, which is 
approximately 15 percent of the total grant. These funds 
will be used to pay a portion of the salaries and fringe 
benefits of staff assigned to the Administration, 
Operations, Fiscal, and Management Information 
Systems units responsible for the Refugee Employment 
Services (RESS) and Targeted Assistance (TA) programs. 

Targeted Assistance Discretionary Funds ($175. 614) 
On October 15, 1998, PIC received notification that it was 
eligible to receive Targeted Assistance Discretionary 
Funds in the amount of $175,614 from the Federal ORR. 
The grant period is retroactive to October 1, 1998 through 
September 29, 1999 (12 months). 

Of the $175,614 in grant funds, $167,251 will be paid to 
Survivors International, Inc., a non-profit organization, 
which, in collaboration with the Iraqi Community 
Association, runs the San Francisco Iraqi Employment 
Program (SFIEP). The SFIEP provides acculturation and 
employment services to San Francisco Iraqi refugees. 
Funds will be used to augment the SFIEP's existing 
refugee acculturation and employment services, which 
provide financial self-sufficiency and help build the 
community's capacity to take care of itself. The balance of 
$8,363 will be allocated for PIC administration. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

12 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

March 2, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Required Match: 
Indirect Costs: 



Attachment II, provided by PIC, provides budget details 
for the $175,614 grant. 

As shown in Attachment II, the total PIC administration 
budget for the Targeted Assistance Discretionary Funds is 
$8,363, or approximately five percent of the total grant. 
These funds will be used to pay a portion of the salaries 
and fringe benefits of staff assigned to the 
Administration, Operations, Fiscal, and Management 
Information Systems units responsible for the Targeted 
Assistance (TA) programs. Funds will also be used for 
allocated overhead and direct charges, which include 
printing, reproduction, computer, travel, materials, 
supplies and audit expenses. 

None 

The funding agency does not allow for the inclusion of 
indirect costs. 



Comments: 



1. The grant period for the $26,121 in additional Refugee 
Formula Funds and the $175,614 in Targeted Assistance 
Discretionary Funds is from October 1, 1998 through 
September 29, 1999. As previously noted, the PIC first 
received notification of these funds on October 15, 1998. 
In addition, according to Ms. Hart, the PIC has incurred 
expenditures against the proposed Targeted Assistance 
Discretionary grant funds. As such, the proposed 
resolution provides for retroactivity with respect to the 
acceptance and expenditure of funds. 

2. Attachment III, provided by PIC, is the Grant 
Application Information Form for the $175,614 in 
Targeted Assistance Discretionary Funds. 



Recommendation: 



Approve the proposed resolution. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

13 



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Attachment III 



Page 1 of 2 
File Number: ___^ 

Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 



To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 



The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1. Department: Private Industry Council of San Francisco, Inc. 

2. Contact Person: Steve Arcelona Telephone: (415)431-8700 

3. Project Title: San Francisco Iraqi Employment Project (SFIEP) 

San Francisco Refugee Programs 

4. Grant Source Agency: Federal Office of Refugee Resettlement (ORR) 

5. Type of Funds: X Federal _ Federal-State (Pass-Through) _State _ Local _Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

The discretionary funding will enhance the SFIEP and will help meet emerging 
needs of the San Francisco Iraqi community. Services will focus on financial 
self-sufficiency and building the community's capacity to take care of itself. 
Survivors International, Inc. in collaboration with the newly-established Iraqi 
Community Association will operate the project. 

The additional refugee formula funds will augment existing refugee 
acculturation and employment programs. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: Discretionary - $175,614 

We did not apply for formula funds; they are distributed to impacted 
counties/States on a formula basis. 

8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: Discretionary - $9,900,000 

9. Required Matching Funds: Yes: _ No: X / Cash or In-Kind? _ 

If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department 
Budget: 

16 

10. Number of new positions created and funded: None 



Attachment III 
"^age Z of 2 



1 1 . If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant 
ends? 

12. Are indirect costs eligible for this grant? Yes: No: X 
If yes, please identify the amount of S in indirect costs? 

13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: Discretionary - $167,251 

14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? No, 

Subcontractor for discretionary program was included in the proposal. 

Existing formula funds subcontractors were selected through a bidding 
process in 1998. 

b.) If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's 
MBE/WBE requirements? 

1 5. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? One time request 
16. Term of Grant Start Date: 10/1/98 End Date: 9/29/99 

17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: Discretionary - October 15,1 998 

18. Grant Application Due Date: N/A 

19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (Selection from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): 

The "Notice of Availability of FY 1998 Targeted Assistance discretionary 
funds" from the Federal Register, May 18, 1998, states in part, that "the 
activities funded by these grants are intended to serve as a catalyst to bring 
the community together to address the economic and social problems of 
refugee families and the refugee community. The goal in all cases should be 
to build and strengthen the community's capacity to serve its members in 
improving the quality of life and standard of living for refugee families." 

Additional refugee formula funds must be spent to provide acculturation 
and/or employment services to San Francisco refugees who have been in the 
country 60 months or less. 



20. Department Head Approval: Steve ^dceJona, President 




(Signature) 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

March 2, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 6 - File 98-2076 



Department: 



Item: 



Description: 



Police Department 
Department of Public Works 

Ordinance (1) amending Part II, Chapter VIII of the San 
Francisco Municipal Code (Police Code) by repealing 
Article X, Sections 675 through 679, 685 and Article XIV, 
Sections 975 through 984; and (2) amending Part II, 
Chapter X of the San Francisco Municipal Code (Public 
Works Code) by adding (a) Article 5.6, Sections 184.56 
through 184.68 to regulate the posting of signs on 
commercial and non-commercial streets and (b) Article 
5.7, Sections 184.69 through 184.78 to regulate the 
distribution of handbills and the display of banners. 

Currently, Article X of the Police Code contains the rules 
and regulations governing the posting of signs on streets 
and Article XIV of the Police Code contains the rules and 
regulations governing the distribution of handbills. The 
Police Code currently does not contain rules or 
regulations governing the display of banners. 

According to Mr. Mario Kashou of the City Attorney's 
Office, although the rules and regulations governing the 
posting of signs on streets and the distribution of 
handbills are codified in the Police Code, currently both 
the Police Department and the Department of Public 
Works (DPW) are responsible for enforcing them. 
However, according to Mr. Scott Shaw of the DPW, the 
Police Department does not have the resources to enforce 
the above-noted rules and regulations. Instead DPW staff 
remove signs and handbills that violate such rules and 
regulations. Mr. Kashou states that if the proposed 
ordinance is approved, the Police Code and the Public 
Works Code would be amended to reflect the DPWs 
actual enforcement of the rules and regulations governing 
the posting of signs and the distribution of handbills. 
Specifically, the proposed ordinance would relocate the 
rules and regulations governing the posting of signs on 
streets and the distribution of handbills from Articles X 
and XIV of the Police Code to new Articles 5.6 and 5.7 of 
the Public Works Code. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

18 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

March 2, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



The proposed ordinance would authorize the following 
actions: 

(1) Repeal Sections 675 through 679 and 685 of Article X 
of the Police Code as well as Sections 975 through 984 of 
Article XTV of the Police Code. 

(2) Amend Part II, Chapter X of Public Works Code by 
adding (a) Article 5.6, Sections 184.56 through 184.68 to 
regulate the posting of signs on commercial and non- 
commercial streets and (b) Article 5.7, Sections 184.69 
through 184.78 to regulate the distribution of handbills 
and the display of banners. 

A summary of the major amendments to the rules and 
regulations governing the posting of signs on streets and 
the distribution of handbills is as follows: 

Currently, Section 675 of the Police Code prohibits the 
posting of signs with glue or any other adhesive substance 
except tape. 

The proposed ordinance would authorize the posting of 
signs with only non-adhesive material such as plastic 
wrap, string, twine and other non-metal banding 
material. Persons would no longer be able to use tape to 
post signs. 

Section 675 of the Police Code also currently requires 
persons who post a sign on a lamp post or utility pole to 
remove such sign within 30 days of its posting date. 

The proposed ordinance would extend the number of days 
for removal of signs from 30 days to 70 days after posting 
the signs. 

In addition, Section 675 of the Police Code currently 
prohibits the posting of signs on any lamppost making up 
the "Market Street's Path of Gold," located on Market 
Street between Steuart and Castro Streets. 

In addition to the above-noted prohibition on Market 
Street, the proposed ordinance would extend the 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

19 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

March 2, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



prohibition on posting of signs on any lamppost located in 
the following areas: 

(1) "Mission Street Corridor" located on Mission Street 
between 16 th and 24 th Streets; 

(2) "Dragon Street Lanterns" located on Grant Street 
between Bush and Broadway Streets; 

(3) "Embarcadero" located between King and Jefferson 
Streets; 

(4) Fisherman's Wharf located between Hyde and Powell 
Streets; 

(5) Moscone Center on Howard Street between 3 rd and 4 th 
Streets; 

(6) United Nations Plaza, which is bounded by Geary 
Street to the south, Stockton Street to the east and Powell 
Street to the west. 

(7) Mason Street from Market to Sutter Streets, Sutter 
Street from Mason to Kearny Streets, Kearny Street from 
Bush to Market Streets. 

(8) Any other historic or decorative lighting areas which 
are identified by the Director of Public Works. 

Section 984 of the Police Code currently deems any person 
who violates any provision of Article XIV of the Police 
Code as guilty of a misdemeanor 1 . This section imposes a 
fine of not more than $100 or imprisonment for not more 
than 30 days or both on persons who are convicted of the 
misdemeanor. 

The proposed ordinance would deem any person who 
violates any provision of Article XTV of the Police Code as 
guilty of an infraction 2 or a misdemeanor. Upon 
conviction of a violation of this Article, the person would 
be punished as follows: 



A misdemeanor is a criminal offense punishable with a fine or imprisonment or both. 
An infraction is a breach of the rules punishable with a fine, but not imprisonment. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

20 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

March 2, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



• For the first offense, a fine of not less than $80 nor 
more than $100; 

• For the second offense, a fine of not less than $150 nor 
more than $200; 

• For each additional offense, a fine of not less than 
$300 nor more than $500; and 

• For a misdemeanor, a fine of not more than $1,000 and 
imprisonment up to 6 months. 

Section 675 of the Police Code currently prohibits the 
posting of signs greater than 11 inches in height on non- 
commercial streets and at a height higher than 12 feet 
from the ground. 

The proposed ordinance would require that signs greater 
than 11 inches in height be posted at least 8 feet from the 
ground on commercial streets. 

Under the proposed ordinance, any person seeking to post 
more than 25 signs must apply with the Director of Public 
Works for a registration number prior to posting such 
signs, unless the posting is in response to an emergency 
in which case the person has 72 hours after posting the 
signs to register with the DPW. The registration number 
would expire one year after the date of its issuance by the 
DPW. The fee would be $20 for obtaining a new 
registration number and $10 for renewing an existing 
registration number. The Director of Public Works would 
waive these registration fee requirements if the person 
seeking to post signs files an affidavit with the Director of 
Public Works, declaring that the person's inability to pay 
the fee would prevent the person from posting the signs. 
Currently, persons seeking to post signs are not required 
to register with the Director of Public Works or pay a fee 
for such registration. 

In addition, under the proposed ordinance, any person 
seeking to post more than 25 signs must pay a security 
deposit to the Director of Public Works prior to posting 
such signs to cover DPWs cost of removing the signs if 
necessary. The security deposit would be $100 for posting 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

21 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

March 2, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

100 signs or less, $500 for more than 100 signs but less 
than 500 signs, and $1,000 for 500 signs or more. The 
Director of Public Works would waive this security 
deposit requirement if the person seeking to post signs 
files an affidavit with the Director of Public Works, 
declaring that the person's inability to pay the fee would 
prevent the person from posting the signs. Currently, 
persons seeking to post signs are not required to pay a 
security deposit to the Director of Public Works prior to 
posting such signs. 

According to the proposed ordinance, the DPW would be 
authorized to adopt rules and regulations governing the 
display of banners, without further approval from the 
Board of Supervisors. As previously noted, currently 
there are no rules or regulations governing the display of 
banners. 

Comments: 1. In the attached memorandum, provided by Mr. Shaw, 

referring to the proposed $20 registration fee and $10 
renewal fee for posting signs on streets, Mr. Shaw states 
that "The Department of Public Works estimates that 
annual fees from candidates and measures registering to 
post signs could total anywhere between $120 - $7,000." 
Moreover, referring to the proposed schedule of fines for 
violation of the rules and regulations governing the 
distribution of handbills, Mr. Shaw states that "The 
Department has never enforced provisions related to 
handbills. Without past figures to draw from, we cannot 
provide an accurate estimate of future revenue from this 
source." 

2. Also in the attached memorandum, referring to the 
DPWs cost of enforcing the proposed ordinance, Mr. Shaw 
states "Because our enforcement resources are limited 
and cover a wide area, it is likely that we would need 
additional resources in order to enforce the new ordinance 
on more than a complaint basis. We don't know what the 
demand would be and therefore aren't able to estimate 
the amount of resources. However, we anticipate an 
additional Environmental Control Officer will be needed. 
The annual labor cost with MFB for an Environmental 
Control Officer is $67,600." 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

22 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

March 2, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Recommendation: 



Mr. Shaw advised the Budget Analyst that if the DPW 
should require the above-noted additional Environmental 
Control Officer to enforce the proposed ordinance, then 
DPW would seek funding for such position through a 
supplemental appropriation request to the Board of 
Supervisors. 

Approval of the proposed ordinance is a policy matter for 
the Board of Supervisors. 




'Harvey M. Rose 



cc: Supervisor Teng 
Supervisor Bierman 
Supervisor Becerril 
President Ammiano 
Supervisor Brown 
Supervisor Katz 
Supervisor Kaufman 
Supervisor Leno 
Supervisor Newsom 
Supervisor Yaki 
Supervisor Yee 
Clerk of the Board 
Controller 
Gail Feldman 
Matthew Hymel 
Stephen Kawa 
Ted Lakey 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

23 



Attachment 



Date: 2726/99 

Sender: Scott Shaw 

To: Gabriel Cabrera, Marcia deVaughn, John Busher 

Priority: Urgent 

Receipt requested 
Subject: Revenue from new Sign Ordinance 



Gabriel, 

I believe this answers your questions. If not, please call me at 695-2013. 



Scott Shaw 



REGISTRATION FEES 

What would we estimate the total amount for registration fee the Department would collect each 
year? 

The Department of Public Works estimates that annual fees received from candidates and measures 
registering to post signs could total anywhere between $120 - $7,000. 

This wide range in anticipated revenue is based upon figures for 1997 and 1998. In 1997, there were six 
registrations; in 1998, there were 356. 

Since we can neither control nor accurately anticipate the number of registrations, estimates of future fees 
received are necessarily open. 

What would vou estimate the amount of fines the department would collect from the Handbill 
portion? 

HANDBILLS 

The Department has never enforced provisions related to handbills. Without past figures to draw from, we 
cannot provide an accurate estimate of future revenue from this source. 

Would the department require additional resources? 

Because our enforcement resources are limited and cover a wide area, it is likely that we would need 
additional resources in order to enforce the new ordinance on more than a complaint basis. We don't know 
what the demand would be and therefore aren't able to estimate the amount of resources. However, we 
anticipate an additional Environmental Control Officer will be needed. The annual labor cost with MFB for 
an Environmental Control Officer is $ 67,600. 



24 



HO. H-lS 




City and County of San Francisco 

Meeting Minutes - DRAFT 

.Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Tom Ammiano and I. eland Yee 



Clerk: Gail Johnson 



City Hall 

1 Dr. Carlton B. 

Goodlett Place 

San Francisco, CA 

94102-4689 



Tuesday, March 16, 1999 



10:00 AM 
Regular Meeting 



City Hall, Room 263 



Members Present: Mabel Teng, Tom Ammiano, Leland Y. Yee. 



MEETING CONVENED 

The meeting convened at 10:05 a.m. 

REGULAR AGENDA 

990314 [Fire Victim Services) Supervisor Ammiano 

Hearing to consider the City Departments' response to assisting victims displaced by fire and alleged abuses of 
operators of single room occupancy hotels who deny permanent residency to victims displaced by fire. 

2/17/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Heard in Committee. 

CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR by the following vote: 
Ayes: 3 - Teng, Ammiano, Yee 
990168 [Rent Ordinance] Supervisors Leno, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Administrative Code (Residential Rent Stabilization and Arbitration Ordinance) Section 
37.2(g) to define "housing services" to include any right to have a specific number of occupants in a unit and 
any right to sublet or assign; and amending Section 37.9(c) to provide that so long as an originally contracting 
tenant continues to reside in the unit a landlord may not unreasonably withhold permission for utilization of 
any right to have a specific number of occupants in a unit or to sublet, and that the landlord may not 
unilaterally rescind any such rights. 

(Amends Sections 37.2(g) and 37.9(c).) 

2/1/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 3/3/1999. 

Continued to April 6, 1999, meeting. 
CONTINUED by the following vote: 

Ayes: 2 - Ammiano, Yee 

Absent: 1 - Teng 

SPECIAL ORDER 



Special Order at 11:15 a.m. 



DOCUMENTS DEPT. 

MAR 1 8 1999 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 12:08 PM on 3/17/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Minutes March 16, 1999 

981725 [Workf are Worker Rotation Plan] Supervisors Ammiano, Brown, 

Katz, Bierman 

Hearing to consider the Department of Human Services' proposed Workfare worker rotation plan. 

10/13/98, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Economic Development, Transportation, and Technology 
Committee. 

1/25/99, TRANSFERRED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

3/2/99, CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR. Continued at the request of sponsor. No public testimony 
was taken. 

Heard in Committee. 

CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR by the following vote: 

Ayes: 2 - Teng, Ammiano 

Absent: 1 - Yee 

ADJOURNMENT 

The meeting adjourned at 12:56 p.m. 



City and County of San Francisco 2 Printed at 12:08 PM on 3/1 7/99 



*3) 




City Hall f~-» <-s"i 

1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place ' fr '}„, r. 



City and County of San Francisco 

Meeting Agenda 
4 Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Bierman and Alicia Becerril AP^ ' 

Clerk: Gail Johnson SAN FRANCISCO 



Tuesday, April 06, 1999 

/ 



10:00 AM 

Regular Meeting 



wwms 



tM 



CONSENT AGENDA 



All matters listed hereunder constitute a Consent Agenda, are considered to be routine and will be 
acted upon by a single roll call vote of the Committee. There will be no separate discussion of these 
items unless a member of the Committee so requests, in which event the matter shall be removed from 
the Consent Agenda and considered as a separate item. 



990386 [Grant - Federal, COPS-MORE '98 Program] 

Resolution authorizing the Chief of Police of the City and County of San Francisco to accept 
retroactively, and expend funds in the amount of Eight Hundred Seventy-Eight Thousand Nine 
Hundred Twenty-Five Dollars ($878,925.00), excluding indirect costs not allowed under the 
program, for a project entitled the "Community Oriented Policing Services-Making Officer 
Redeployment Effective - '98 (COPS-MORE '98)", made available from the United States 
Department of Justice's Office of Community Oriented Policing Services, and agreeing to provide a 
cash match in the amount of Two Hundred Ninety-Two Thousand Nine Hundred Seventy-Six 
Dollars ($292,976.00). (Police Commission) 

(Companion measure to File 990387.) 

3/23/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



990387 [Gift Acceptance - Police Department] 

Resolution authorizing the Chief of Police of the City and County of San Francisco to accept and 
expend funds on behalf of the San Francisco Police Department, in the amount of Forty-Four 
Thousand Three Hundred Twenty-Five Dollars ($44,325), as a gift from the Koret Foundation 
through a grant to SocialTech, Inc. to be used as matching funds for the COPS-MORE '98 Federal 
Grant Program to purchase TRAK (Technology to Recover Abducted Kids) systems. (Police 
Commission) 

(Companion measure to File 990386.) 

3/23/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 






990484 [Grant - State] 

Resolution authorizing the Sheriffs Department, Adult Probation, and Juvenile Probation Department 
of the City and County of San Francisco to apply for, retroactively, accept and expend $625,500.00 
in funds from the State of California Board of Corrections for the Standards and Training of Local 
Corrections and Probation Officers Programs; stipulating adherence to standards for recruitment and 
training established by the Board of Corrections, waiving indirect costs. (Sheriff) 

3/10/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 7:38 PM on 3/31/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, April 06, 1999 



990541 [Grant - Federal] 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor's Criminal Justice Council to retroactively accept and expend 
funds in the amount of $150,000 from the U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs 
(OJP), to support the implementation of San Francisco's Community Court Initiative. (Mayor) 

3/18/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



990568 [Grant - Private, Comic Relief, Inc.] 

Resolution authorizing the Department of Public Health, Community Health Network, to accept 
retroactively and expend a grant in the amount of $40,000 from Comic Relief, Inc. for the homeless 
program; providing for ratification of action previously taken. (Department of Public Health) 

3/23/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



REGULAR AGENDA 



982076 [Signs, Banners, Handbills Regulations] Supervisor Kaufman 

Ordinance amending Police Code by repealing Article X, Sections 675 to 679, inclusive, and 685 and 
Article XIV, Sections 975 to 984, inclusive; by amending Public Works Code by adding Article 5.6, 
Sections 184.56 to 184.68, inclusive, to regulate the posting of signs on commercial and non- 
commercial streets and to establish a registration fee for persons wishing to post more than 25 signs; 
by adding Article 5.7, Sections 184.69 to 184.78, inclusive, regulating the distribution of handbills 
and the display of banners and to establish a registration fee for persons wishing to distribute 
handbills. 

(Repeals Police Code Sections 675 to 679, 685, 975 to 984; Adds Public Works Code Sections 
184.56 to 184.68, 184.69 to 184.78.) 

12/14/98, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee, expires on 1/13/1999. 

1/25/99, TRANSFERRED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

2/8/99, SUBSTITUTED. 

2/8/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

3/2/99, CONTINUED. Hearing held. Continued to April 6, 1999. 

3/8/99, SUBSTITUTED. 

3/8/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 7:38 PM on 3/31/99 






Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, April 06, 1999 



990168 [Rent Ordinance] Leno, Bierman 

Draft ordinance amending Administrative Code (Residential Rent Stabilization and Arbitration 
Ordinance) Section 37.2(g) to define "housing services" to include the right permitted the tenant by 
agreement including the right to have a specific number of occupants in a unit, whether express or 
implied, and whether or not the agreement prohibits subletting or assignment; and by amending 
Section 37.9(a)(2) to provide that so long as the tenant resides in the unit the landlord shall not 
endeavor to recover possession of a rental unit as a result of subletting of the rental unit by the tenant 
if the landlord has unreasonably withheld the right to sublet, notwithstanding any lease provision to 
the contrary. 

(Amends Sections 37.2(g) and 37.9(a)(2).) 

2/1/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 3/3/1999. 

3/16/99, CONTINUED. Continued to April 6, 1999, meeting. Speakers: None. 

3/22/99, SUBSTITUTED. 

3/22/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



ADJOURNMENT 



IMPORTANT INFORMATION 

NOTE: Persons unable to attend the meeting may submit to the City, by the time the proceedings 
begin, written comments regarding the agenda items above. These comments will be made a part of 
the official public record and shall be brought to the attention of the Board of Supervisors. Any 
written comments should be sent to: Committee Clerk of the Housing and Social Policy Committee, 
San Francisco Board of Supervisors, I Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244, San Francisco, CA 
94102 by 5:00 p.m. on the day prior to the hearing. Comments which cannot be delivered to the 
committee clerk by that time may be taken directly to the hearing at the location above. 



LEGISLATION UNDER THE 30-DAY RULE 

Rule 5.40 provides that when an ordinance or resolution is introduced which would CREATE OR 
REVISE MAJOR CITY POLICY, the committee to which the legislation is assigned shall not consider 
the legislation until at least thirty days after the date of introduction. The provisions of this rule shall 
not apply to the routine operations of the departments of the City or when a legal time limit controls 
the hearing timing. In general, the rule shall not apply to hearings to consider subject matter when 
no legislation has been presented, nor shall the rule apply to resolutions which simply URGE action 
to be taken. 



990441 [Landlord/Tenant Share Capital Improvement Costs] Katz, Ammiano, Bierman 

Draft ordinance amending Administrative Code Section 37.7 to provide that capital improvement, 
rehabilitation and energy conservation costs certified pursuant to landlord petition shall be shared 
50% by the landlord and 50% by the tenant(s) in benefited units. 

(Amends Section 37.7.) 

3/8/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/7/1999. 






City and County of San Francisco 3 Printed at 7:38 PM on 3/31/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, April 06, 1999 



990442 [Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area] Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Building Code by adding Section 106.4.1.4 to require the Structural Advisory 
Committee to review and make recommendations on all permit applications within the Edgehill 
Mountain Slope Hazard Area, which is generally bounded by Garcia avenue, Vasquez Avenue, 
Kensington Way, and Ulloa Street and traversed by Edgehill Way; amending Section 105.6.2 to 
enable the Department of Public works and interested members of the public to select a member of 
the Structural Advisory committee for permit applications located within the Edgehill Mountain 
Slope Hazard Area; amending Section 106.3.2 to require that the applicant for permit applications 
located within the Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area provide substantial documentation that 
there exists sufficient infrastructure to support the proposed residential development and that the 
proposed emergency access routes meet standards in effect at the time of the application; amending 
Section 1701.5 to require special inspections throughout the construction process for sites located 
within the Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area. 

(Adds Section 106.4.1.4; amends Sections 105.6.2, 106.3.2, 1701.5.) 

3/8/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/7/1999. 

990494 [Fair Housing Implementation Ordinance, Administrative Code] Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Administrative Code by adding Chapter 87, Sections 87.1 through 87.1 1, to 
describe federal, state and local fair housing laws which protect certain classes of individuals from 
housing discrimination that may occur through zoning laws, land use authorizations, funding 
decisions and other activities of local government; and to require and facilitate local compliance with 
such laws and promote housing opportunities for residents of San Francisco. 

(Adds Chapter 87, Sections 87.1 through 87.1 1.) 

3/15/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/14/1999 

990495 [Fair Housing Requirements for Conditional Uses, Planning Code] Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Planning Code, Article 3, Section 303 to provide that, in considering 
applications for conditional uses for "dwellings" in which "protected class members" (each as defined 
in Administrative Code Chapter 87) are likely to reside, the Planning Commission shall comply with 
the requirements of Chapter 87 of the Administrative Code. 

(Amends Section 303.) 

3/15/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/14/1999. 

990496 [Fair Housing Requirements for Variances, Planning Code] Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Planning Code, Article 3, Section 305 to provide that, in considering 
applications for variances for "dwellings" in which "protected class members" (each as defined in 
Administrative Code Chapter 87) are likely to reside, the Zoning Administrator and the Board of 
Appeals shall comply with the requirements of Chapter 87 of the Administrative Code. 

(Amends Section 305.) 

3/15/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/14/1999. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 7:38 PM on 3/31/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, April 06, 1999 



7) 



990497 [Fair Housing Requirements for Board of Appeals, Municipal Code Teng, Bierman 

Part HI] 

Ordinance amending Municipal Code, Part III, by amending Section 8 to provide that in considering 
appeals related to "dwellings" in which "protected class members" (each as defined in Administrative 
Code Chapter 87) are likely to reside, the Board of Appeals shall comply with the requirements of 
Chapter 87 of the Administrative Code. 

(Amends Section 8.) 

3/15/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/14/1999. 



990498 [Fair Housing Requirements for Permits, Municipal Code Part HI] Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Municipal Code, Part III, by amending Section 26 to provide that in granting, 
denying, revoking or refusing to revoke any permit related to "dwellings" in which "protected class 
members" (each as defined in San Francisco Administrative Code Chapter 87) are likely to reside, the 
granting or revoking power shall comply with the requirements of Chapter 87 of the Administrative 
Code. 

(Amends Section 26.) 

3/15/99. ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/14/1999. 

990499 [Fair Housing Requirements for Subdivision Approvals] Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Subdivision Code by adding Section 1302A to provide that all decisions made 
regarding the control and approval of subdivision developments containing "dwellings" in which 
"protected class members" (each as defined in San Francisco Adniinistrative Code Chapter 87) are 
likely to reside, the applicable City department or official shall comply with the requirements of 
Chapter 87 of the Administrative Code. 

(Adds Section 1302A.) 

3/15/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/14/1999. 

990500 [Fair Housing Requirements for Permits, Public Works Code] Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Public Works Code by adding Article 1 , Section 1 to provide that m issuing 
permits for "dwellings" in which "protected class members" (each as defined in Administrative Code 
Chapter 87) are likely to reside, the Department of Public Works shall comply with the requirements 
of Chapter 87 of the Administrative Code. 

(Adds Article 1, Section 1.) 

3/15/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/14/1999. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Primed at 7:38 PM on 3/31/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, April 06, 1999 



990501 [Fair Housing Requirements for Permits, Building Code] Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Building Code by adding Section 106.1 to provide that, in issuing permits for 
"dwellings" in which "protected class members" (each as defined in Administrative Code Chapter 87) 
are likely to reside, the Department of Building Inspection shall comply with the requirements of 
Chapter 87 of the Administrative Code. 

(Adds Section 106.1.) 

3/15/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/14/1999. 

990544 [Ramp Taxi Drivers Employee Designation] Supervisor Newsom 

Ordinance amending Police Code by adding Section 1 148.6 requiring that all drivers of ramped taxis 
be employees. 

(Adds Section 1 148.6.) 

3/22/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/21/1999. 



990546 [Youth Services Contracts Sensitivity Training] 



990588 



Ammiano, Leno, Katz, 
Bierman 

Ordinance amending Administrative Code by adding Chapter 12N, Sections 12N.1 through Section 
12N.4, to require that all contracts between the City and organizations that engage in youth services 
contain a requirement that such organization provide lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender 
sensitivity training for any employee or volunteer who has direct contact with youth or whose work 
directly effects youth, and that any City employee who has direct contact with youth or whose work 
directly effects youth undergo lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender sensitivity training. 

(Adds Chapter 12N, Sections 12N.1 through Section 12N.4.) 

3/22/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/21/1999. 

[Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area] Teng, Bierman 

Resolution creating the Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area, which is generally bounded by Garcia 
Avenue, Vasquez Avenue, Kensington Way and Ulloa Street and traversed by Edgehill Way; 
imposing an order prohibiting action on applications for permits or other land use entitlements, 
subject to specific exemptions, in the Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area while the Board of 
Supervisors considers adoption of Interim Zoning Controls to protect the Edgehill Mountain Slope 
Hazard Area; and making a finding of consistency with the priority policies of Planning Code 
Section 101.1. 

(Companion measure to File 990589.) 

3/29/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/28/1999. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 7:38 PM on 3/31/99 



? 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, April 06, 1999 



990589 [Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area] Teng, Bierman 

Resolution creating the Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area, which is generally bounded by Garcia 
Avenue, Vasquez Avenue, Kensington Way and Ulloa Street and traversed by Edgehill Way; 
imposing Interim Zoning Controls for eighteen (18) months in the Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard 
Area to prohibit the approval of permits or other land use entitlements, subject to specific 
exemptions, for property in the Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area; and making a finding of 
consistency with the priority policies of Planning Code Section 101.1. 

(Companion measure to File 990588.) 

3/29/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/28/1999. 



Watch future agendas for matters. 



^- jr * ,<~ rr 7 Printed at 7:38 PM on 3/31/99 

City and County of San Francisco ' ™™"'"^ 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, April 06, 1999 

Disability Access 

Both the Committee Room (Room 263) and the Legislative Chamber are wheelchair accessible. The closest 

accessible BART Station is Civic Center, three blocks from City Hall. Accessible MUM lines serving this 

location are: #42 Downtown Loop, and the #71 Haight/Noriega and the F Line to Market and Van Ness and 

the Metro stations at Van Ness and Market and at Civic Center. For more information about MUNI accessible 

services, call 923-6142. 

There is accessible parking in the vicinity of City Hall at Civic Center Plaza and adjacent to Davies Hall and 

the War Memorial Complex. 

The following services are available when requests are made by 4:00 p.m. of the Friday before the Board 

meeting: 

For American Sign Language interpreters, use of a reader during a meeting, or sound enhancement system, 

contact Violeta Mosuela at (415) 554-7704. 

For a large print copy of agenda, contact Annette Lonich at (415) 554-7706. 

Following a meeting minutes are available in alternative formats. Contact Marie McKechnie at (415) 554- 

7722. 

In order to assist the City's efforts to accommodate persons with severe allergies, environmental illness, 

multiple chemical sensitivity or related disabilities, attendees at public meetings are reminded that other 

attendees may be sensitive to various chemical based products. Please help the City to accommodate these 

individuals. 

Government's duty is to serve the public, reaching its decisions in full view of the public. Commissions, 

boards, councils and other agencies of the City and County exist to conduct the people's business. The 

Sunshine Ordinance assures that deliberations are conducted before the people and that City operations are 

open to the people's review. For more information on your rights under the Sunshine Ordinance (Chapter 67 

of the San Francisco Administrative Code) or to report a violation of the ordinance, contact the Sunshine 

Ordinance Task Force at 554-6171. 



HOUSING AND SOCIAL 
POLICY COMMITTEE 
S.F. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
CITY HALL 

1 DR CARLTON B. GOODLETT PLACE, ROOM 244 
SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94102 

IMPORTANT HEARING NOTICE!!! 



Bill Lynch 

Govt Information Ctr 

41 Library 

100 Larkin Street 



f 
3 



Public Library,Gov't Info. Ctr., 5 th Fir. 
Attn: Susan Horn 



CITY AND COUNTY 




OF SAN FRANCISCO 
S 



DOCUMENTS DEPT. 



^BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

1390 Market Street, Suite 1025, San Francisco, CA 94102 (415) 554-7642 

FAX (415) 252-0461 



APR 7 1999 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



April 6, 1999 

TO: ^Housing and Social Policy Committee 

FROM: ^Budget Analyst 
'* 

SUBJECT: April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 
Item 1 and 2 - Files 99-0386 and 99-0387 



Department: 
Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 



San Francisco Police Department (SFPD) 

Item 1. File No. 99-0386 

Resolution authorizing the Chief of Police to accept 
retroactively, and expend grant funds in the amount of 
$878,925 from the United States Department of Justice's 
Office of Community Oriented Policing Services (COPS) 
for a project entitled "Community Oriented Policing 
Services - Making Officer Redeployment Effective '98" 
(COPS-MORE '98) Project. 

Item 2. File No. 99-0387 

Resolution authorizing the Chief of Police to accept and 
expend funds in the amount of $44,325 as a gift from the 
Koret Foundation to support the COPS-MORE '98 Project. 

Item 1. File No. 99-0386 

$878,925 

September 1, 1998 through August 31, 1999 (12 months) 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Source of Funds: 



Gift Amount: 
Source of Funds: 
Description: 



United States Department of Justice, Office of 
Community Oriented Policing Services - Making Officer 
Redeployment Effective '98 (COPS-MORE '98) Grant. 

Item 2. File No. 99-0386 

$44,325 

Koret Foundation 

The proposed resolution, File No. 99-0386, would 
authorize the Chief of Police to accept retroactively, and 
expend a Federal grant from the United States 
Department of Justice's Office of Community Oriented 
Policing Services (COPS) in the amount of $878,925 for a 
project entitled "Community Oriented Policing Services - 
Making Officer Redeployment Effective '98" (COPS- 
MORE '98). This project would require the City to 
provide a local match in the amount of $292,975, for a 
total project cost of $1,171,900 ($878,925 plus $292,975). 

The other proposed resolution, File No. 99-0387, would 
authorize the Chief of Police to accept and expend funds 
in the amount of $44,325 as a gift from the Koret 
Foundation to provide a portion of the $292,975 required 
local match for the COPS-MORE '98 Project. The source 
of funding for the additional $248,650 (the required local 
match of $292,975 less the proposed gift of $44,325) would 
come from previously appropriated funds in the Airport's 
FY 1998-99 budget. 

According to Sergeant John Bisordi of the Police 
Department, the purpose of the proposed COPS-MORE 
'98 Project is to expand the time available for "community 
policing" by current police officers by using new computer 
equipment and technology to assist such officers in 
performing their community policing duties, instead of 
hiring additional police officers or using uniform police 
overtime. Community policing, as defined by the SFPD, 
is a philosophy, management style and organizational 
strategy which promotes (a) proactive problem solving, (b) 
police-community partnerships that identify, prioritize 
and solve community problems and (c) full service 
personalized policing, where the same officer patrols and 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

2 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



works in a particular City neighborhood or area. 
Sergeant Bisordi advises that this concept of "community 
policing" may be applied not only to City neighborhoods or 
areas, but also to particular City-owned properties such 
as the San Francisco International Airport, where police 
officers may establish relationships with Airport 
merchants, employees and visitors. 

As noted above, the proposed Federal COPS-MORE '98 
Grant of $878,925 and the required local match of 
$292,975 totals $1,171,900. Sergeant Bisordi advises that 
this amount of $1,171,900 would be used by the SFPD to 
(a) purchase 40 laptop computers and 43 desktop 
computers and install a Mobile Computing System in the 
SFPD's Airport Bureau ($978,967) and (b) purchase 22 
desktop computers and install the Technology to Recover 
Abducted Kids System in all 10 District Police Stations 
and all 12 Police Investigative Detail Units ($192,933). 
These two aspects are discussed in detail below. 

Computer Equipment for the SFPD's Airport 
Bureau ($978.967) 

The SFPD's Airport Bureau is currently staffed by 140 
police officers. The duties of the police officers assigned to 
this Bureau include foot, bicycle and motor vehicle patrol 
at the Airport. In addition, the police officers respond to 
emergency calls for service, conduct preliminary 
investigations of crimes and complete crime reports. 
According to Sergeant Bisordi, currently police officers 
assigned to the Airport Bureau complete crime reports on 
desktop computers at the Airport Police Station, located 
within the Airport's International Terminal, or write such 
reports manually in the field at the Airport. Sergeant 
Bisordi estimates that two hours out of each police 
officer's eight-hour shift, or 25 percent of each shift, is 
spent by the police officer either traveling to and from the 
Airport Police Station to complete crime reports or writing 
such reports manually. 

According to Sergeant Bisordi, the proposed COPS-MORE 
'98 Project would enable the SFPD to increase the time 
available for community policing by current police officers 
at the Airport by eliminating the need for them to travel 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



to and from the Airport Police Station to complete crime 
reports or write such reports manually. Under the 
proposed project, the SFPD would purchase 40 laptop 
computers and 43 desktop computers equipped with the 
Mobile Computing System (MCS). According to Sergeant 
Bisordi, MCS would allow police officers to access local, 
state and national crime databases, complete crime 
reports and electronically transmit them to the Airport 
Police Station. The 40 laptops computers would be 
carried by police officers while working their assigned 
patrol beats and the 43 desktop computers would be 
located in police substations throughout the Airport. 
Sergeant Bisordi advises that time saved from not having 
to travel to and from the Airport Police Station to 
complete reports and from not having to write such 
reports manually will allow police officers more time to 
respond to crimes involving merchants and visitors at the 
Airport. Specifically, with implementation of the MCS 
system, Sergeant Bisordi estimates that the Airport 
Bureau will increase the time available for community 
policing at the Airport in an amount equivalent to 30 FTE 
police officers per year. 

Computer Equipment for the SFPD's District 
Stations and Investigative Detail Units ($192.933) 

Sergeant Bisordi estimates that currently each of the 10 
District Police Stations and each of the 12 Police 
Investigative Detail Units creates and distributes at least 
one flyer or bulletin per day, concerning, for instance, a 
crime alert or missing persons update. Sergeant Bisordi 
advises that currently the average time needed by a police 
officer to create and distribute such a flyer or bulletin is 
approximately two hours. Based on this two-hour 
estimate, according to Sergeant Bisordi, the SFPD 
currently expends an amount of time equivalent to 8.8 
FTE police officers per year, creating and distributing 
SFPD flyers and bulletins. 

Sergeant Bisordi advises that the proposed COPS-MORE 
'98 Project would enable the SFPD to increase the time 
available for community policing by current police officers 
throughout the District Police Stations and Police 
Investigative Detail Units by reducing the time required 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

4 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



to create and distribute SFPD flyers and bulletins. Under 
tbe proposed project, tbe SFPD would purchase 22 
desktop computers with scanners, printers and computer 
software in order to establish the Technology to Recover 
Abducted Kids (TRAK) System. According to Sergeant 
Bisordi, the TRAK System would allow police officers to 
reduce the time needed to create and distribute SFPD 
flyers and bulletins by 1.5 hours per day. Each of the 10 
District Police Stations and 12 Investigative Detail Units 
would be equipped with one desktop computer with a 
scanner, a printer and computer software, which would be 
linked to each other to facilitate the distribution of SFPD 
flyers and bulletins over a City-wide TRAK System 
network. 

Sergeant Bisordi advises that time saved in creating and 
distributing SFPD flyers and bulletins will allow police 
officers to spend more time working in their assigned 
patrol beats throughout the City. Specifically, with 
implementation of the TRAK System, Sergeant Bisordi 
estimates that the SFPD will increase the time available 
for community policing throughout the City in an amount 
equivalent to 7 FTE police officers per year. 



Budget: 



Attachment I, provided by the SFPD, contains the budget 
details in the amount of $978,967 to establish the MCS 
s}'stem. 



Required Match: 



Attachment II, also provided by the SFPD, contains the 
budget details in the amount of $192,933 to establish the 
TRAK System. 

$292,975 required local match, including $248,650 in 
previously appropriated funds in the Airport's FY 1998-99 
budget and $44,325 in a gift from the Koret Foundation, a 
non-profit organization. 



Indirect Costs: 



The United States Department of Justice's Office of 
Community Oriented Policing Services does not allow the 
inclusion of indirect costs under this grant program. As 
such, the SFPD has requested that indirect costs be 
waived. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

5 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Comments: 



Recommendation: 



1. According to Sergeant Bisordi, the Koret Foundation 
has offered to provide the subject gift of $44,325, through 
a grant to SocialTech, Inc., a non-profit organization, to 
be used as a portion of the $292,975 required match for 
the proposed COPS-MORE '98 Project. 

2. The proposed resolution states that the Chief of Police 
is authorized to execute on behalf of the Board of 
Supervisors the Grant Award Agreement including any 
extensions and amendments thereof, without obtaining 
prior approval from the Board of Supervisors of such 
extensions and amendments. 

3. The subject grant provides that any liability arising out 
of the performance of the Grant Award Agreement, 
including civil court actions for damages, shall be the 
responsibility of the grant recipient and the authorizing 
agency. The United States Government and the 
Department of Justice disclaim responsibility for any such 
liability. According to Ms. Lori Giorgi of the City 
Attorney's Office, the City's agreement to assume 
responsibility for any liability arising out of these grant 
activities is required in order to receive the grant funds. 
Regarding the City's potential liability, Ms. Giorgi states 
that since the grant funds may result in increased 
criminal justice activities by the City, there may be some 
additional, yet minimal risk of liability for the City as a 
result of participating in this program. 

4. Attachment III to this report is a Grant Application 
Information Form, as prepared by the SFPD, for the 
proposed grant funds. 

5. The SFPD has prepared a Disability Access Checklist 
for this proposed grant program, which is on file with the 
Board of Supervisors. 

Approval of the proposed resolution is a policy matter for 
the Board of Supervisors since the Chief of Police would 
be authorized to execute extensions and amendments to 
the proposed grant agreement without obtaining prior 
approval from the Board of Supervisors of such extensions 
and amendments. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

6 



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ir-i xr k ^age 1 of 2 

File Number: 

Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1. Department: San Francisco Police Department 

2. Contact Person: Lieutenant William Gitmed Telephone: (41 5t 558-552"* 

3. Project Title: COPS-MORE '98 



4. Grant Source Agency: U.S. D.O.J. - Office of Community Oriented Policing Sen ices 

5. Type of Funds: Federal _X_ Federal-State(Pass Through) State Local Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

The San Francisco Police Department is proposing a plan through the COPS MORE 
Program to demonstrate an increase in the number of law enforcement officers deployed in 
community policing. The proposal includes new equipment and technology to facilitate the 
restructuring of the Department's Airport Bureau and allow the fullest use of 
departmental and community resources. The Department proposes to purchase and install 
a Mobile Computing System (MCS) to support community policing by hosting specialized 
information resources. The MCS to be supplied as part of this procurement is intended to 
provide necessary policing functionalities for community police officers working 
throughout the airport facilities. 

The San Francisco Police Department plans through the use of the "Technology to Recover 
Abducted Kids" (TRAK) System, to increase the time its patrol officers and investigators 
dedicate to community policing. The TRAK system will reduce the time necessary' to create 
and distribute flyers and bulletins of importance to the community and police department. 
Lost or missing children and adults, as well as wanted subject information will be delivered 
to selected destinations in minutes, saving the Department seven officer equivalents per 
year. The San Francisco Police Department would use the requested resources to 
implement the TRAK System agency wide. Each of the ten district stations, as well as each 
of the fourteen investigative details would receive systems. The enhanced communications 
offered by this system would be used to further community policing. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: S878.925 



8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: Same 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: X No: / Cash or In-kind? CASH 

If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 
S292.976 - Asset Forfeiture Funds & Private Donation 



Acta crimen t ill 



Page 2 of 2 

1 0. Number of new positions created and funded: 

1 1. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends? 



1 2. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? Yes: No: X 

If yes, please identify the amount of $ in indirect costs? (Audit Included) 

13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: S276.326.00 



14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? Yes 



b.) If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's MBE/WBE 
requirements? Yes 



1 5. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? One Time 

16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: 09-01-1998 End Date: 08-31-1999 

1 7. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: 04-1998 

1 8. Grant Application Due Date: 05-29-1998 



19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): 

Grant awarded under COPS MORE '98 are restricted to the purchase of technology, 
equipment and the hiring of support resources (civilians) that will increase the number of 
sworn officers engaged in community policing and enhance community policing within the 
agency's jurisdiction. A demonstration of required time savings/redeployment for each 
system or group of like items requested and the time saved/redeployment achieved must be 
devoted to community policing. 



20. Department Head Approval: Fred H. Lau Chief of Police 

(Name) * (Title) 




(Signature) 
10 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 3 - File 99-0484 



Department: 



Item: 



Grant Amount: 

Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 
Project: 

Description: 



Sheriffs Department 
Adult Probation Department 
Juvenile Probation Department 

Resolution authorizing the Sheriffs Department, the 
Adult Probation Department and the Juvenile Probation 
Department to apply for, retroactively, accept and expend 
$625,500 in funds from the State of California Board of 
Corrections for the Standards and Training of Local 
Corrections and Probation Officers Programs; stipulating 
adherence to standards for recruitment and training 
established by the Board of Corrections, waiving any 
indirect costs. 



Sheriff 

Adult Probation 
Juvenile Probation 
Total 



$439,500 

65,500 

120.500 



$625,500 

July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2000 (12 months) 

State of California Board of Corrections 

Standards and Training for Local Corrections and 
Probation Officers Programs for FY 1999-2000. 

The proposed grant of $625,500 for the Sheriff, Adult 
Probation and Juvenile Probation Departments from the 
State Board of Corrections would provide the necessary 
subvention funds for the State-certified training for 
Deputy Sheriffs, Probation Officers and Juvenile 
Corrections Officers. This will be the 19 th j^ear that San 
Francisco has participated in this Statewide training 
program, which is being carried out under Senate Bill 
(SB) 924. 

The Standards and Training for Corrections Program 
seeks to improve and standardize the skills of Deputy 
Sheriffs, Probation Officers and Juvenile Corrections 
Officers from entry-level personnel to department heads. 
The State Board of Corrections was authorized under SB 
924 to establish minim um standards for the training of 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

11 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Budget: 



department • personnel, including administrators and 
management staff, and to certify the training courses to 
be taken by personnel participating in this program. 

The proposed program would train a total of 1,133 
employees during FY 1999-2000. There are a total of 
58,808 scheduled training hours and would range from 24 
hours per year for training of experienced personnel to 
215 hours per year of training for new personnel for the 
three City departments. The Standards and Training 
Program subvents each department's annual training 
budget and pays some of the costs incurred by training, 
including travel, per diem, tuition, trainers' fees, books 
and course supplies, and the costs of overtime for 
replacing Deputy Sheriffs and Correctional Officers while 
such employees are in training. 

The budget for the proposed grant funds of $625,500 is as 
follows: 



Dept. 


No. of 
Participants 


Hours 


Tuition 


Travel 


Per 
Diem 


Replacement 
(Overtime") 


Total 
Cost 


Sheriff 




792 


39,462 


$61,530 


$39,555 


$52,740 


$285,675 


$439,500 


Adult 
Probation 




117 


8,440 


34,664 


19,650 


11,186 





65,500 


Juvenile 
Probation 




224 


10.906 


70.160 


21.045 


14.295 


15.000 


120.500 


Total 




1,133 


58,808 


$166,354 


$80,250 


$78,221 


$300,675 


$625,500 



Required Match: 
Indirect Costs: 
Comments: 



None. 

Indirect costs are not allowed under this grant program. 

1. Copies of the Grant Application Information Forms 
prepared by the Sheriffs, Adult Probation and Juvenile 
Probation Departments for each of their respective 
training programs are attached to this report. 

2. A Disability Access checklist for each of the three 
training programs is on file with the Clerk of the Board of 
Supervisors. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

12 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Recommendation: Approve the proposed resolution. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

13 



ATTACHMENT 
File Number: . Page 1 of 6 

Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 
1 Department- SAN FRANCISCO SHERIFFS DEPARTMENT 



- r ¥ +n SERGEANT RICARDO KEPPARD _. , (415)553-9600 

2. Contact Person: Telephone: ___ 

- D . ._. . STANDARDS AND TRAINING FOR CORRECTIONS 

3. Project Title: 

, n tC STATE OF CALIFORNIA AND BOARD OF CORRECTIONS 

4. Grant Source Agency: 

5. Type of Funds: Federal Federal-State (Pass-Through) _ State Local Private 

6. Proposed (New / Continuation) Grant Project Summary: AN APPLICATION TO THE STATE 
BOARD OF CORRECTIONS FOR FUNDING OF STATE-CERTIFIED TRAINING FOR LOCAL 
CORRECTIONS OFFICERS. THE TRAINING IS TO BE CARRIED OUT UNDER THE SB 924 
SUBVENTION FOR THE BENEFIT OF PERSONNEL IN THE SHERIFF'S DEPARTMENT. THIS WILL BE 
THE NINETEENTH YEAR OF PARTICIPATION IN THE STATEWIDE TRAINING SUBVENTION. THE 
PROPOSED PROGRAM WOULD TRAIN A TOTAL OF 792 PERSONNEL DURING THE 1998-99 FISCAL 
YEAR. TOTAL TRAINING HOURS WOULD BE 39,463 AND WOULD RANGE FROM 24 HOURS PER 
YEAR FOR UPDATE TRAINING OF EXPERIENCED PERSONNEL, TO 215 HOURS OF TRAINING FOR 
NEW PERSONNEL. TRAINING COSTS ARE PAID BY THIS SUBVENTION AND NO MATCHING FUNDS 
ARE REQUIRED. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: $439,500.000 

8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: $419.500.000 '. 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: No: X / Cash or In-kind? N/A 



If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 



10. Number of new positions created and funded: N/A 



11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends? 
' N/A 



14 



ATTACHMENT 

12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? Yes: _ No: J^ agS ° 

If yes, please identify the amount of $ in indirect costs? 



13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: 



14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? N/A 



b). If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's MBE/WBE 
requirements? 



15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? N/A 



16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: 7 / 01 /oo End-Date: 6/10/00 

1 7. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: 241ZJ3S 



18. Grant Application Due Date: 4/15/99 

19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 

appropriations legislation): 
See: Title 15 

Standards and Training for Local Corrections and Probation 
Officers. Article &., Administration of Funds. and 
section 6350 of the California Penal Code. 



20. Department Head Approval: MICHAEL HENNESSEY, SHERIFF 

(Nan4) I (Title) 

/ TJ^ignature) 

/ 



15 



File Number: 



Page 3 of 6 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1. Department: g JT , ■^ ranf .j^ rr , Arinlt Pmhatiaon Dent. 



2. Contact Person: ^^^ ^^^^ Telephone: r^sis^-i?^ 

3. Project Title: Rt-zmrta-rds and Tranininq for Local Corrections 

4. Grant Source Agency: Officers Program State of California Board of Corecti ons 

5. Type of Funds: Federal Federal-State (Pass-Through) ^_ State Local Private 

6. Proposed (New / Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 



7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: $65.500 



8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: $65,500 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: No: / Cash or In-kind? g/& 



If yes, list dollar amount and identify. source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 



10. Number of new positions created and funded: 



11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends? 

K/A 



16 



Page 4 of ' 6 
12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? Yes: No: x 



X" 



If yes, please identify the amount of $ in indirect costs ?_ 
13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: N / A 



14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? 

N/A 



b). If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's MBE/WBE 
requirements? 



15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? m/a 



16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: 7/01//99 End-Date: 6/30/00 



17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: 2/17/99 



18. Grant ADolication Due Date: 4/15/99 



19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): 



20. Department Head Approval: Armando Cervantes Chief Adult Proba tion Of fie 

(Name) r * /TTrtle) 

(Signature) 



17 



File Number: 

Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1 . Department: San Francisco Juvenile Probation 



2. Contact Person: Cecile Ehrmann Telephone: (MS) 7S^-7fi7ft 

3. Project Title: Standars and Training for Corrections 

4. Grant Source Agency: State of California Board of Corrections 

5. Type of Funds: Federal Federal-State (Pass-Through) State Local _ Private 

6. Proposed (£==* / Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

An application to the State Board of Corrections for funding cf state certified 
training for local corrections officers. The training is to be carried out 
under the SB 924 subvention for the benefit of personnel in the Juvenile Probation 
Department. This will be the nineteenth year of participation in the statewide 
training subvention. The proposed program would train a total of 224 personnel 
during the 1999-2000 fiscal year. Total training hours would be 10906 hours 

and would range from 24 hours per year for update training of experienced per- 
sonnel to 200 hours of training for new personnel. Training costs are paid by 
_ this subvention. and. no matching funds are required. 

7. Amount ofurant Funding Applied for: $120.500 

o w • r- ,. $120,500 

8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: No: x / Cash or In-kind? N / A 



If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 



10. Number of new positions created and funded: _0_ 



1 1 . If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends? 



18 



MAR-30-1999 15:43 JUUENILE PROBATION 4157537557 P. 02 

ATTACHMENT 

12. Ars indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? Yes: No: _ X Page 6 of 6 

If yes, please identify the amount of $ in indirect costs? 

13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: n/a 

1 4. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? N/ A 



b). If so,' will contract services help to further the goals of the department's M3E/WBE 
requirements? ; __ 



15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out ? n/a. 



16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: 7/0! /QQ End-Date: 6/ 30 /on 

1 7. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: 2/17/99 



18. Grant Application Due Date: 4/15/99 

19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 

appropriations legislation): 



20. Department Head Approval: J£SSE g- WILLIAMS, JjU. c^Kq PROBATION OFFICER 

(Title) 






(J 



TOTAL P. 02 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 4 -File 99-0541 

Department: 

Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 

Source of Funds: 

Project: 
Description: 



Mayor's Criminal Justice Council (MCJC) 

Resolution authorizing the MCJC to retroactively accept 
and expend funds in the amount of $150,000 from the 
U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, to 
support the implementation of the San Francisco 
Community Court Initiative. 

$150,000 

November 1, 1998 through April 30, 2000 (18 months) 
See Comment No. 1 

U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs 
(OJP) 

Community Court Initiative 

The MCJC, in collaboration with the District Attorney's 
Office, the Police Department, the Trial Courts, the Public 
Defender, California Community Dispute Services, the 
Pretrial Diversion Project, and community 
representatives, implemented the Community Court 
Initiative in the Bayview Hunters Point and Oceanview- 
Merced Ingleside (OMI) neighborhoods. The Community 
Court Initiative, which is a pilot project that was 
launched in July 1998, seeks to discourage certain 
"quality of life" misdemeanor violations within the City, 
such as petty gambling, graffiti, loitering, littering, lower 
level drug violations, and shoplifting. 

In the Community Court Initiative, a misdemeanor case 
is diverted by the District Attorney's Office to community 
court after it has been screened and approved by the 
District Attorney's Misdemeanor Intake Division. If the 
offender opts for community court rather than the 
traditional court process, the offender appears before a 
Judge/Arbitrator who, in consultation with community 
representatives, orders community service, restitution to 
the aggrieved party, or case dismissal. Community 
representatives include neighborhood residents and 
merchants. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

20 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Budget: 



Required Match: 
Indirect Costs: 
Comments: 



A community service disposition is referred to the Pretrial 
Diversion Project, which is a nonprofit agency whose 
contract is administered by the Sheriff. The Pretrial 
Diversion Project screens the offender and directs the 
offender to programs such as counseling and education, in 
addition to the required community service. An offender's 
case is discharged only after he or she successfully 
completes the community court process. 

A summary budget for the proposed grant funds in the 
amount of $150,000 for the 18-minth period is as follows: 



Category 
Personnel 
Fringe Benefits 
Travel 
Contractual 
Total 



Amount 

$59,456 

17,559 

5,884 

67.101 

$150,000 



Attachment I, provided by Mr. Travis Kiyota of MCJC, 
contains a detailed budget for this project. The budgeted 
travel expenses of $5,884 are for staff to travel to and be 
trained by other Counties which have similar community 
court programs. According to Mr. Kiyota, the U.S. 
Department of Justice has not yet announced which 
Counties would be the site of the two trainings. 

None. 

None. 

1. Mr. Kiyota stated that MCJC was notified that the 
proposed grant funds of $150,000 were awarded on 
February 19, 1999, after the commencement of the grant 
period on November 1, 1998, not allowing sufficient time 
to obtain prior Board of Supervisors approval to accept 
the funds. According to Mr. Kiyota, while the funds have 
already been accepted for the Community Court 
Initiative, none of the funds have been expended. 
Therefore, the proposed resolution, which provides for 
retroactivity to both accept and expend the funds, should 
only provide for retroactivity with respect to accepting the 
funds. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

21 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



2. Mr. Kiyota reports that $50,000 of FY 1998-99 MCJC 
discretionary Federal community crime prevention funds 
was used for salary and benefits for a Project Coordinator 
position when the project began in July 1998. As noted in 
Attachment I, this position, which is retained under 
contract, is called Court Coordinator and 33% of the cost 
of this position would be funded by the proposed grant 
funds when the $50,000 is depleted in April 1999. 

3. The legislation does not require that the grant-funded 
positions be "G", or Grant-funded positions. Mr. Kiyota 
states that it is the intent of MCJC to make these new 
City employees Grant-funded in order that these positions 
do not automatically continue to be funded when the 
grant expires. 

4. Attachment II, provided MCJC, is the Grant 
Application Information Form. 

5. MCJC has prepared a Disability Access Checklist for 
the proposed grant, which is on file with the Clerk of the 
Board of Supervisors. 

Recommendations: 1. In accordance with Comment No. 1, amend the 

proposed resolution to delete retroactivity with respect to 
expending funds. 

2. In accordance with Comment No. 3, amend the 
proposed resolution to urge the Controller to designate 
the positions created under the grant as "G", or Grant- 
funded positions, which would terminate when the grant 
expires. 

3. Approve the proposed resolution as amended. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

22 



mRR-30-1999 10=10 



Sr MAYOR'S OFrlCE HCJC 



4lt> bb4 6935 P. 04/06 
ATTACHMENT I 
Paee 1 of 2 



Community Courts Budget 



Budget Summary 





Budget Category: 






A. 


Personnel 


S 


59,456 


B. 


Fringe Benefits 


$ 


17.559 


C. 


Travel 


s 


5,884 


D. 


Equipment 






E. 


Supplies 






F. 


Construction 






G. 


Consultants/Contracts 


s 


67,101 


H. 


Other 






I. 


Indirect Costs 








Total Project Costs: 


s 


150,000 



Budget Detail 



Personnel 



8129 Victim/Witness Investigator I 



#of Annual 18 Monti Cost 

Positions Salary 

1 S 39,638 S 59,456 



The Community Court Victim/Witness Investigator will be responsible for screening all potential 
referrals to the community courts. __^ 

Fringe Fringe Bate 18 Month Cost 

Fringe Benefits (FICA, Taxes, Health Insurance, 30% S 17,559 

Retirement) 

*The exact fringe rate being used in the calculation is 29.5328%. 

Consultants/Contracts 



Personnel 



Caseworker 
Court Coordinator 
Supervision 
Clerical Assistance 



#of % of Time Annual 18 month Cost Fringe Rate 18 Month Cost 
Positions 





Salary 


- 




Including 
Fringe 


100% 


$ 18,866 S 


28,299 


23% $ 


34,892.78 


33% 


$ 38,520 $ 


57,780 


12% S 

5 
S 


21,348.36 
6,000.00 
4,859.00 



67,100.14 



The Case Worker and Court Coordinator will be contracted out to California Dispute Services and the S.F Pretrial 
Diversion Project The caseworker postion is 100% time beginning November 1, 1998 and the Court Coordinator 
will begin November 1, 1999 for a six month duration. The actual fringe rate for the caseworker is .233004 and 
the actual fringe rate for the Court Coordinator is .1 196261 



Community Court Budget 



Page 1 



23 



or nrfTUK a ur-ri^c in — ><~ 



ATTACHMENT I 



Page 2 of 2 



Travel/Training 



Training TBD 



Training 



Airline 2 Trips x S250 x 3 Anendees 

Hotel 2 trips xSlOOx 3 people x 2 nights 

Per diem 2 tips x 38 per diem x 3 attendees x 3 days 
Materials, rental costs, and other miscellaneous expenses 

Total: 





Cost 


s 


1,500 


s 


1,200 


s 


684 


s 


2,500 



5,884 



The travel related costs will be used for S .F. staff travel to other jurisdictions with community court 
programs. This training and technical assistance will assist in program development The training funds 
will be used to conduct ongoing extensive training sessions held throughout the project period. 



Community Court Budget 



Page 2 



24 



Page 1 of 2 



File Number: 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 



To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 



The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 
1. Department : Mayor's Criminal Justice Council (MCJC) 



2. Contact Person: Travis Kiyota Telephone: (415) 554-6165 

3. Project Title: Community Court Initiative 



4. Grant Source Agency: U.S. Department of Justice 



5. Type of Funds: Federal X Federal-State (Pass-Through) State Local 

Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

The U.S. Department of Justice is providing support to the City and County of San 
Francisco to support the Community Court Initiative being developed in the Bayview and 
OMI neighborhoods. The Mayor's Criminal Justice Council is the lead coordinating 
agency and works closely with the District Attorney, Police Chief, Superior Court, Public 
Defender, and community representatives to implement this program. The goal of this 
project is to discourage quality of life violations within San Francisco by holding 
offenders accountable to their crimes by mandating restitution or community service 
through the criminal justice system. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied For: $150,000 



8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: SI 50,000 



25 



A11ACHMENT II 
Page 2 of 2 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: No:X /Cash or In-kind? 



If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 

10. Number of new positions created and funded: 1 District Attorney Victim/Witness 
Investigator 

11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends. 
This will be a tempor ary grant funded position within the District Attorney's Office. 

12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? Yes No: X 



If yes, please identify the amount of S in indirect costs. 
13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: S67,100 



14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? No 



b). If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's 
MBEAVBE requirements? N/A 



15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? One-rime 



16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: 11/1/98 End-Date: 4/30/00 



17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: 2/19/99 
18. Grant Application Due Date: 10/98 ; " 



19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): One-time demonstration funding for local community 
court projects. 

20. Department Head Approval: KIMIKO BURTON DIRECTOR, MCJC 

(Name) (Title) 

/V 



~ Z) 

(Signature) 



26 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 5 - File 99-0568 



Department: 
Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 

Source of Funds: 
Projects: 

Description: 



Department of Public Health (DPH) 

Resolution authorizing the Department of Public Health , 
Community Health Network to accept retroactively and 
expend a grant in the amount of $40,000 from Comic 
Relief, Inc. for DPH homeless programs. 

$40,000 

January 1, 1999 through September 30, 2001 (33 months) 
See Comment No. 1 

Comic Relief, Inc. (See Description) 

Americorp Intern Program and Episcopal Community 
Services of San Francisco 

Comic Relief, Inc., a nonprofit agency, was formed in 1986 
to produce live comedy events to help poor and homeless 
persons. Comic Relief, Inc. has awarded $40,000 to each 
of the 25-member organizations, representing both the 
public and private sector, of the National Health Care for 
the Homeless Council (NHCHC). DPH has been a 
member of NHCHC since the organization was formed in 
1986. NHCHC operates as a 25-member council which 
works to improve health care for the homeless through 
advocacy and fundraising activities. 

This proposed grant is not an annual award, but has been 
an important source of funds for DPH homeless programs 
since DPH first received the grant in 1986. The proposed 
grant amount of $40,000 is from proceeds from Comic 
Relief 8, the most recent comedy benefit event, and from 
other national fundraising activities held by Comic Relief 
for the poor and homeless. 

Presently, an intern from the Americorp Intern Program, 
a national service program, works with the outreach team 
at the DPH Tom Waddell Community Health Center, 
located at 50 Ivy Street. DPH would use $12,000 of the 
proposed grant funds of $40,000 to pay the San Francisco 
Clinic Consortium for its required cash match of $4,000 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

27 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



per year for three years for an intern to provide outreach 
services for the homeless. 

Additionally, DPH would use $18,000 to assist Episcopal 
Community Services, a community-based nonprofit 
organization, offset its costs to operate the respite facility 
food service program located at 1001 Polk Street. The 
Episcopal Community Services program provides a daily 
lunch service at the 25-bed facility. Lastly, $6,000 of the 
proposed grant funds would be used to pay for the annual 
NHCHC membership dues for the approximate three-year 
grant period and $4,000 would be used to purchase 480 
protein bars, which are nutritional supplements, and 288 
pairs of wool socks to be distributed to an estimated 12-20 
homeless persons per week for 24 weeks by DPH outreach 
workers. 



Budget: 



A summary budget for the proposed grant of $40,000 for 
the 33-month grant period retroactive from January 1, 
1999 is as follows: 



Cateeorv 


Amount 


NHCHC Membership Dues 


$6,000 


Americorp Intern Program 


12,000 


Episcopal Community Services 


18,000 


Protein Bars and Wool Socks 


4,000 


Total 


$40,000 



Required Match: 
Indirect Costs: 
Comments: 



Attachment I, provided by DPH, provides more detailed 
information on the proposed expenditures of $40,000. 

None. 

None. 

1. According to Mr. Fred Milligan of DPH, funds from 
Comic Relief have already been accepted. Mr. Milligan 
explains that DPH was notified on February 15, 1999 that 
the proposed grant funds of $40,000 were awarded, not 
allowing DPH time to obtain Board of Supervisors 
approval to accept the proposed grant prior to the 
commencement of the grant period on January 1, 1999. 
The resolution provides for retroactivity. Mr. Milligan 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

28 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



reports that none of the proposed grant funds have been 
expended. 

2. Attachment II, provided by DPH, is the Grant 
Application Information Form. 

3. DPH has prepared a Disability Access Checklist for 
the proposed grant, which is on file with the Clerk of the 
Board of Supervisors. 



Recommendation: Approve the proposed resolution. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

29 



Hl-99 WED 4:28 PM HOMELESS PROGRAMS FAI NO. 415 5542966 P. 2 

Attachment I 
Page 1 of 3 



COMIC RELIEF EXPENDITURES 

MATERIALS AND SUPPLIES - $4,000 

The Materials and Supply money will be used to buy nutritional supplement bars 
(protein vitamin bars) and woolen socks to be given out at homeless encampments around San 
Francisco, addition to clients of the Tom Waddell Health Center, by Tom Waddell Health Center 
Outreach Workers. 



a. Woolen Socks. Procure 24 DZ woolen socks (Standard size 10-13). 

Price @ $18.00 for White per Dz x 12 Dz- $216.00 

Price @ $27.00 for Color (Neutral/Red/Black) x 12 Dz- $324.00 

UPS Charge: $ 49.61 

Total Cost per each order: $589.6 1 

Woolen Sock Ordering Cycle: 

1) September 1999: $589.61 

2) December 1999: $589.61 

3) February 2000: $589.61 

4) November 2000: $589.61 

Total Expenditures for Woolen Socks: $2,358.44 



Nutritional Bars. Procure 6 CASES Nutritional (Protein Vitamin Bars): 

Price® $79.98 for 6 Cases: $479.88 

Sales Tax: $40.78 

Total Cost per each order: $520.66 

Nutritional Bars Ordering Cycle: 

1) July 1999: $520.66 

2) December 1999: $520.66 

3) February 2000: (7 Cases total) $600.64 

Total Expenditures for Nutritional Bars: $1,641 .96 



30 



lM-jl-Sb WtU 4-/a rl HUMiLtbb KKOGKAMS rAA NO. 41b bb4zybb P. 3 

Attachment I 
Page 2 of 3 
COMICRE3.DOC 

COMIC RELIEF EXPENDITURES 
MATERIALS AND SUPPLIES 18,000 

This portion of the Materials and Supply money will be used to pay the 
costs of providing lunch at 1001 Polk Street, a 28-Bed Respite facility, run by the 
Episcopal Community Services of San Francisco. Lunch is provided seven days a week 
to the daily occupants of the facility. 

28 Beds at the Respite Facility 

28 People x 365 days per year @ approximately .59 cents per meal. = S6.000: 

1) July 1, 1998- June 30, 1999: 56,000 

2) July 1, 1999 - June 30, 2000: $6,000 

3) July 1, 2000- June 30, 2001 : $6 f 000 
GRAND TOTAL: $18,000 

NUTRITIONAL BARS: (CONTINUED): 

COSTS: Bars are procured at $79.98 a case Based on a discount for 
ordering 6 cases at a time. 

(there are 80 Nutritional Bars to a Case); the cost is $1.00 
per bar. 

DISTRIBUTION: Bars and socks will be distributed by our Outreach 
workers at homeless encampments around San Francisco and at the 
Tom Waddell Health Center. As available, each Outreach team will 
be allocated a Dozen (12) pairs of socks and 20 Nutritional Bars per week. 



31 



COMIC RELIEF BUDGET 

GRANT CODE: HCGCRH 

GRANT YEAR: 9900 

PERIOD OF TIME COVERED: 

1 JANUARY 1999- 30 SEPTEMBER 2001 



Page 3 of 3 



1 III 


1. Comic Relief Budget (From Grant Code: HCGCRH Grant Year: 99 00) | 


1 


I I 


II. Current Expenditures: 


I 




1 








a. Operating Expenses: 








Sub/Obj: ( Description: 






Amount: 












02401 


National Health Care for the Homeless 










Membership Dues 1999: Due 2/1999: 






2,000 












02401 


Membership Dues 2000: Due 2/2000: 






2,000 












0240I 


Membership Dues 2001: Due 2/2001: 






2,000 












03599 


Americorp Intern Program/ SFCCC 










for 1999: 










a) Semi-Annual Payment -Due 1/99 




2,000 




b) Semi-Annual Payment- Due 4/1/1999: 


| 


2,000 












03599 


Americorp Intern Program/ SFCCC 










for 2000: 










a) Semi-Annual Payment- Due 11/1999: 






2,000 




b) Semi-Annual Payment- Due 4/1/2000: 






2,000 












03599 


Americorp Intern Program/ SFCCC 










for 2001: 










a) Semi-Annual Payment- Due 11/2000: 






2,000 




b) Semi-Annual Payment- Due 4/1/2001: 






2,000 






















03599 


Food Service for 25-Bed Respite at 










1001 Polk Street, San Francisco for 1999/2001: 








1 July 98- 30 June 1999: 






6,000 




1 July 99- 30 June 2000: 




I 6,000 




1 July 2000- 30 June 2001: 




! | 6,000 








I I 


04000 (Materials and Supplies 




! ! 4,000 


| 




I I 


Total Operating Expenses: 


| | 40,000 



Revised 1/25/99 

32 



COMREL97.XLSSheet 1(4) 



ATTACHMENT II 
File Number: Page 1 of 2 

Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1 • Department. Division. & Branch: Community Health Network; Primary Care Svcs. 

2. Contact Person: Marian Pena Telephone: 554-2670 

3 . Project Title: Comic Relief 

4. Grant Source Agencv: National Health Care for the Homeless Council 

5. Type of Funds (Circle): Federal Federal-State (Pass-Through) State Local Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuation) Grant Project Summary: This grant award is one of 25 
Comic Relief awards of $40,000 each to members of the National Health Care for the 
Homeless Council. The awards from this source are not made annually but have been an 
important source of income for DPH homeless programs in previous years. It is 
expected that these awards will diminish in future years. Funding proceeds are from 
Comic Reliefs and other national fund-raising activities. We will use frunds from the 
current award will be used for: 

-membership dues for the National Health Care for the Homeless Council, 3 

years; 

-Americorp Intern Program, 3 years: (See Attachment) 

-Food Service for 25-bed respite at 1001 Polk St. for 3 years: (See Attachment) 

-materials and supplies: (See Attachment) 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied For: Not Applicable. Application was not required. 

8. Maximum Funding Amount Available (at time of application): Not Applicable 

9. Required Matching Funds? (Circle): Yes No Cash In-kind 

If ves. list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 
Not Applicable. 

10. Number of new positions created and funded: None 

1 1. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of emplovee(s) once the grant ends: 
Not Applicable 



33 



ATTACHMENT II 
Page 2 of 2 

12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? (Circle'): Yes No 

If ves. please identify the amount of Ss in indirect costs: N ot Applicable 

13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: None 

14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? ("Circle"): Yes: No: Not Applicable 
b.) If so. will contract services help to further the goals of the department's MBE/WBE 
requirements? : N ot Applicable 

15. Is this request for contracting out likely to be : One Time or Ongoing? (CircleOne') 
Not applicable 

16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: 1/1/99 End-Date: 9/30/01 

17. Date You Were Notified That This Funding Was Available: N ot Applicable. 

1 8. Grant Application Due Date: N ot Applicable 

19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP. grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): Annual budget must be submitted by January 15, 1999. There is 

no restriction on the time frame during which these funds are spent. 



20. Department Head Approval: Mitchell Katz,M.D., Director of Health 

(To be obtained by Grant Manager) 



/%Jju^ '/few 

Signature (J 



34 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 6 - File 98-2076 



Department: 



Item: 



Description: 



Police Department 
Department of Public Works 

Ordinance (1) amending Part II, Chapter VIII of the San 
Francisco Municipal Code (Police Code) by repealing 
Article X, Sections 675 through 679, 685 and Article XIV, 
Sections 975 through 984; and (2) amending Part II, 
Chapter X of the San Francisco Municipal Code (Public 
Works Code) by adding (a) Article 5.6, Sections 184.56 
through 184.68 to regulate the posting of signs on 
commercial and non-commercial streets and to establish a 
registration fee for persons seeking to post more than 25 
signs in the City and (b) Article 5.7, Sections 184.69 
through 184.78 to regulate the distribution of handbills 
and the display of banners and to establish a registration 
fee for persons seeking to distribute handbills. 

Currently, Article X of the Police Code contains the rules 
and regulations governing the posting of signs on streets 
and Article XIV of the Police Code contains the rules and 
regulations governing the distribution of handbills. The 
Police Code currently does not contain rules or 
regulations governing the display of banners. 

According to Mr. Mario Kashou of the City Attorney's 
Office, although the rules and regulations governing the 
posting of signs on streets and the distribution of 
handbills are codified in the Police Code, currently both 
the Police Department and the Department of Public 
Works (DPW) are responsible for enforcing them. 
However, according to Mr. Scott Shaw of the DPW, the 
Police Department does not have the resources to enforce 
the above-noted rules and regulations. Instead DPW staff 
remove signs and handbills that violate such rules and 
regulations. Mr. Kashou states that if the proposed 
ordinance is approved, the Police Code and the Public 
Works Code would be amended to reflect the DPWs 
actual enforcement of the rules and regulations governing 
the posting of signs and the distribution of handbills. 
Specifically, the proposed ordinance would relocate the 
rules and regulations governing the posting of signs on 
streets and the distribution of handbills from Articles X 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

35 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



and XTV of the Police Code to new Articles 5.6 and 5.7 of 
the Pub he Works Code. 

The proposed ordinance would authorize the following 
actions: 

(1) Repeal Sections 675 through 679 and 685 of Article X 
of the Police Code as well as Sections 975 through 984 of 
Article XrV of the Police Code. 

(2) Amend Part II, Chapter X of Public Works Code by 
adding (a) Article 5.6, Sections 184.56 through 184.68 to 
regulate the posting of signs on commercial and non- 
commercial streets and to establish a registration fee for 
persons seeking to post more than 25 signs in the City 
and (b) Article 5.7, Sections 184.69 through 184.78 to 
regulate the distribution of handbills and the display of 
banners and to establish a registration fee for persons 
seeking to distribute handbills. 

A summary of the major amendments to the rules and 
regulations governing the posting of signs on streets and 
the distribution of handbills is as follows: 

Currently, Section 675 of the Police Code prohibits the 
posting of signs with glue or any other adhesive substance 
except tape. 

The proposed ordinance would authorize the posting of 
signs with only non-adhesive material such as plastic 
wrap, string, twine and other non-metal banding 
material. Persons would no longer be able to use tape to 
post signs. 

Section 675 of the Police Code also currently requires 
persons who post a sign on a lamp post or utility pole to 
remove such sign within 30 days of its posting date. 

The proposed ordinance would extend the number of days 
for removal of signs from 30 days to 70 days after posting 
the signs. 

In addition, Section 675 of the Police Code currently 
prohibits the posting of signs on any lamppost making up 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

36 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



the "Market Street's Path of Gold," located on Market 
Street between Steuart and Castro Streets. 

In addition to the above-noted prohibition on Market 
Street, the proposed ordinance would extend the 
prohibition on posting of signs on any lamppost located in 
the following areas: 

(1) "Mission Street Corridor" located on Mission Street 
between 16 th and 24 th Streets; 

(2) "Dragon Street Lanterns" located on Grant Street 
between Bush and Broadway Streets; 

(3) "Embarcadero" located between King and Jefferson 
Streets; 

(4) Fisherman's Wharf located between Hyde and Powell 
Streets; 

(5) Moscone Center on Howard Street between 3 rd and 4 th 
Streets; 

(6) United Nations Plaza, which is bounded by Geary 
Street to the south, Stockton Street to the east and Powell 
Street to the west. 

(7) Mason Street from Market to Sutter Streets, Sutter 
Street from Mason to Kearny Streets, Kearny Street from 
Bush to Market Streets. 

(8) Any other historic or decorative lighting areas which 
are identified by the Director of Public Works. 

Section 675 of the Police Code currently prohibits the 
posting of signs greater than 11 inches in height on non- 
commercial streets and at a height higher than 12 feet 
from the ground. 

The proposed ordinance would require that signs greater 
than 11 inches in height be posted at least 8 feet from the 
ground on commercial streets. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

37 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Under the proposed ordinance, any person seeking to post 
more than 25 signs in the City must apply with the 
Director of Public Works for a registration number prior 
to posting such signs, unless the posting is in response to 
an emergency in which case the person has 72 hours after 
posting the signs to register with the DPW. The 
registration number would expire one year after the date 
of its issuance by the DPW. The fee would be $20 for 
obtaining a new registration number and $10 for 
renewing an existing registration number. The Director 
of Public Works would waive these registration fee 
requirements if the person seeking to post signs files an 
affidavit with the Director of Public Works, declaring that 
the person's inability to pay the fee would prevent the 
person from posting the signs. Currently, persons seeking 
to post signs are not required to register with the Director 
of Public Works or pay a fee for such registration. 

In addition, under the proposed ordinance, any person 
seeking to post more than 25 signs in the City must pay 
either a security deposit or apply for a performance bond 
with the Director of Public Works prior to posting such 
signs to cover DPWs cost of removing the signs if 
necessary. The security deposit would be $100 for posting 
100 signs or less, $500 for more than 100 signs but less 
than 500 signs, and $1,000 for 500 signs or more. The 
amount of the performance bond would be determined by 
the Director of Public Works. According to the proposed 
ordinance, the Director of Public Works would waive the 
security deposit requirement if the person seeking to post 
signs files an affidavit with the Director of Public Works, 
declaring that the person's inability to pay the security 
deposit would prevent the person from posting the signs. 
The performance bond requirement cannot be waived. 
Currently, persons seeking to post signs are not required 
to pay either a security deposit or apply for a performance 
bond with the Director of Public Works prior to posting 
such signs. 

Section 977 of the Police Code currently states that 
persons seeking to distribute handbills on private 
properties in the City must apply with the Chief of Police 
for a permit prior to distributing such handbills. The 
permit fee is determined by the Chief of Police. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 
38 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Under the proposed ordinance, any person seeking to 
distribute handbills throughout the City, including on 
private properties in the City, must apply with the 
Director of Public Works for a registration number prior 
to distributing such handbills, unless the distribution is 
in response to an emergency in which case the person has 
72 hours after distributing the handbills to register with 
the DPW. The registration number would expire one 
year after the date of its issuance by the DPW. The fee 
would be $20 for obtaining a new registration number and 
$10 for renewing an existing registration number. The 
Director of Public Works would waive these registration 
fee requirements if the person seeking to distribute 
handbills files an affidavit with the Director of Public 
Works, declaring that the person's inability to pay the fee 
would prevent the person from distributing the handbills. 
Currently, persons seeking to distribute handbills are not 
required to register with the Director of Public Works or 
pay a fee prior to distributing such handbills. 

Section 984 of the Police Code currently deems any person 
who violates any of the rules and regulations governing 
the distribution of handbills as guilty of a misdemeanor 1 . 
This section imposes a fine of not more than $100 or 
imprisonment for not more than 30 days or both on 
persons who are convicted of the misdemeanor. 

The proposed ordinance would deem any person who 
violates any of the rules and regulations governing the 
distribution of handbills as guilty of an infraction 2 or a 
misdemeanor. Upon conviction of a violation of this 
Article, the person would be punished as follows: 

• For the first offense, a fine of not less than $80 nor 
more than $100; 

• For the second offense, a fine of not less than $150 nor 
more than $200; 

• For each additional offense, a fine of not less than 
$300 nor more than $500; and 



1 A misdemeanor is a criminal offense punishable with a fine or imprisonment or both. 

2 An infraction is a breach of the rules punishable with a fine, but not imprisonment 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

39 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



• For a misdemeanor, a fine of not more than $1,000 and 
imprisonment up to 6 months. 

According to the proposed ordinance, the DPW would be 
authorized to adopt rules and regulations governing the 
display of banners, without further approval from the 
Board of Supervisors. As previously noted, currently 
there are no rules or regulations governing the display of 
banners. 

Comments: 1. In the attached memorandum, provided by Mr. Shaw, 

referring to the proposed $20 registration fee and $10 
renewal fee for posting signs on streets, Mr. Shaw states 
that "The Department of Public Works estimates that 
annual fees from candidates and measures registering to 
post signs could total anywhere between $120 - $7,000." 
Moreover, referring to the proposed registration fees and 
the proposed schedule of fines related to the distribution 
of handbills, Mr. Shaw states that "The Department has 
never enforced provisions related to handbills. Without 
past figures to draw from, we cannot provide an accurate 
estimate of future revenue from this source." 

2. Also in the attached memorandum, referring to the 
DPWs cost of enforcing the proposed ordinance, Mr. Shaw 
states "Because our enforcement resources are limited 
and cover a wide area, it is likely that we would need 
additional resources in order to enforce the new ordinance 
on more than a complaint basis. We don't know what the 
demand would be and therefore aren't able to estimate 
the amount of resources. However, we anticipate an 
additional Environmental Control Officer will be needed. 
The annual labor cost with MFB for an Environmental 
Control Officer is $67,600." 

Mr. Shaw advised the Budget Analyst that if the DPW 
should require the above-noted additional Environmental 
Control Officer to enforce the proposed ordinance, then 
DPW would seek funding for such position through a 
supplemental appropriation request to the Board of 
Supervisors. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

40 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Recommendation: Approval of the proposed ordinance is a policy matter for 

the Board of Supervisors. 




[arvey M. Rose 



Supervisor Teng 
Supervisor Bierman 
Supervisor Becerril 
President Ammiano 
Supervisor Brown 
Supervisor Katz 
Supervisor Kaufman 
Supervisor Leno 
Supervisor Newsom 
Supervisor Yaki 
Supervisor Yee 
Clerk of the Board 
Controller 
Gail Feldman 
Matthew Hymel 
Stephen Kawa 
Ted Lakey 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

41 



Date: 4/2/99 

Sender: Scott Shaw 

To: Gabriel Cabrera, Marcia deVaughn, John Busher 

Priority: Urgent 

Receipt requested 
Subject: Revenue from new Sign Ordinance 



Gabriel, 

I believe this answers your questions. If not, please call me at 695-2013. 



Scott Shaw 



REGISTRATION FEES 

What would we estimate the total amount for registration fee the Department would collect each 
year? 

SIGNS: 

The Department of Public Works estimates that annual fees received from candidates and measures 
registering to post signs could total anywhere between $120 - $7,000. 

This wide range in anticipated revenue is based upon figures for 1997 and 1998. In 1997, there were six 
registrations; in 1998, there were 356. 

Since we can neither control nor accurately anticipate the number of registrations, estimates of future fees 
received are necessarily open. 

HANDBILLS: 

The Department has never enforced provisions related to handbills. Without past figures to draw from, we 
cannot provide an accurate estimate of future revenue from this source. 

What would you estimate the amount of fines the department would collect from the Handbill 
portion? 

HANDBILLS: 

The Department has never enforced provisions related to handbills. Without past figures to draw from, we 
cannot provide an accurate estimate of future revenue from this source. 

Would the department require additional resources? 

Because our enforcement resources are limited and cover a wide area, it is likely that we would need 
additional resources in order to enforce the new ordinance on more than a complaint basis. We don't know 
what the demand would be and therefore aren't able to estimate the amount of resources. However, we 
anticipate an additional Environmental Control Officer will be needed. The annual labor cost with MFB for 
an Environmental Control Officer is $ 67,600. 



42 



BOARD of SUPERVISORS 

DOCUMENTS DEPT. 




City Hall 

Carlton B. Goodlctt Place, Room 244 

, San Francisco 94102-4689 

Tel. No. 554-5184 

Fax No. 554-5163 

TDD/TTY No- 554-5227 



jo. vnS 



/>/& 



APR 1 1999 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



April 9, 1999 

Social HectlAJb- 
//// 



NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to the general public that on Tuesday, April 20, 
1999, at 10:00 a.m., in City Hall, 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 263, the 
^Housing and Social Policy Committee of the San Francisco Board of Supervisors 
will hold a public hearing to consider the following: 

File 990588 . [Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area] Resolution creating 
the Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area, which is generally bounded by 
Garcia Avenue, Vasquez Avenue, Kensington Way and Ulloa Street and 
traversed by Edgehill Way; imposing an order prohibiting action on 
applications for permits or other land use entitlements, subject to specific 
exemptions, in the Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area while the Board of 
Supervisors considers adoption of Interim Zoning Controls to protect the 
Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area; and making a finding of consistency 
with the priority policies of Planning Code Section 101.1. (Supervisors 
Teng, Bierman) 

File 990589 . [Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area] Resolution creating 
the Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area, which is generally bounded by 
Garcia Avenue, Vasquez Avenue, Kensington Way and Ulloa Street and 
traversed by Edgehill Way; imposing Interim Zoning Controls for eighteen 
(18) months in the Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area to prohibit the 
approval of permits or other land use entitlements, subject to specific 
exemptions, for property in the Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area; and 
making a finding of consistency with the priority policies of Planning Code 
Section 101. (Supervisors Teng, Bierman) 

If you require additional information, or would like to obtain copies of the 
proposed legislation (Files 990588 and 990589), please contact Gail Johnson, 
Clerk of the Housing and Social Policy Committee, at (415) 554-4445 




Gloria L. Young 
Clerk of the Board 




POSTED: APRIL 9, 1999 



TOTAL P. 002 




City and County of^an Francisco 

Meeting Agenda 
^Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Bierman and Alicia Becerril 



City Hall 
1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place 
San Francisco, CA 94102^689 



Clerk: Gail Johnson 



Q y^ Tuesday, April 20, 1999 



10:00 AM 

Regular Meeting 



City Hall, Room 263 



CONSENT AGENDA 



All matters listed hereunder constitute a Consent Agenda, are considered to be routine and will be 
acted upon by a single roll call vote of the Committee. There will be no separate discussion of these 
items unless a member of the Committee so requests, in which event the matter shall be removed from 
the Consent Agenda and considered as a separate item. 



990575 [Grant, Summer Food Service Program] 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor to apply for, accept and expend $564,098 from the United States 
Department of Agriculture (USDA) to sponsor the Summer Food Service Program for needy 
children; waiving indirect costs. (Mayor) 

3/25/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



990613 [Grant - State] 

Resolution authorizing the Chief Probation Officer for the Juvenile Probation Department to apply 
for retroactively, accept and expend grant funds m the amount of Four Hundred Ninety-Seven 
Thousand Five Hundred Two Dollars ($497,502.00), from the State of California Board of 
Corrections for the Repeat Offender Prevention Program, and placing Three Hundred Ninety-Seven 
Thousand Five Hundred Two Dollars ($397,502.00) on reserve pending selection of a contractor. 
(Juvenile Probation Department) 

3/31/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



990614 [Grant - Federal] 

Resolution authorizing the Department of Human Services to retroactively apply for, accept and 
expend Stewart B. McKinney Supportive Housing Grants in a total amount not to exceed $9,926,979 
over the grant term period from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. 
(Department of Human Services) 

3/31/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



990662 [Grant - State] 

Resolution authorizing the Department of Human Services to retroactively accept and expend State 
general funds in the amount of $137,779 through the execution of a contract with the State of 
California Department of Education for participation by the City and County in the State's Child Care 
and Development Program for the fiscal year 1998-1999. (Department of Human Services) 

DOCUMENTS DEPT. 



4/6/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



APR 1 9 1999 



City and County of San Francisco 



PUBLIC LIBRARY 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, April 20, 1999 



REGULAR AGENDA 



5. 990310 [Child Care Planning and Advisory Council] Supervisor Teng 

Ordinance amending Administrative Code Section 5.200(c) to give the Child Care Planning and 
Advisory Council additional powers and duties in conformance with State law and by amending 
Section 5.200(d) to change the composition of the council to conform to State law. 

(Amends Sections 5.200(c) and 5.200(d).) 

2/17/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 3/19/1999. 

6. 982076 [Signs, Banners, Handbills Regulations] Supervisor Kaufman 

Ordinance amending Police Code by repealing Article X, Sections 675 to 679, inclusive, and 685 and 
Article XIV, Sections 975 to 984, inclusive; by amending Public Works Code by adding Article 5.6, 
Sections 184.56 to 184.68, inclusive, to regulate the posting of signs on commercial and non- 
commercial streets and to establish a registration fee for persons wishing to post more than 25 signs; 
and by adding Article 5.7, Sections 184.69 to 184.78, inclusive, regulating the distribution of 
handbills on private premises and the display of banners and to establish a registration fee for persons 
wishing to distribute handbills on private premises. 

(Repeals Police Code Sections 675 to 679, 685, 975 to 984; Adds Public Works Code Sections 
184.56 to 184.68, 184.69 to 184.78.) 

12/14/98, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee, expires on 1/13/1999. 

1/25/99, TRANSFERRED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

2/8/99, SUBSTITUTED. 

2/8/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

3/2/99, CONTINUED. Heard in Committee. Continued to April 6, 1999. 

3/8/99, SUBSTITUTED. 

3/8/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

4/6/99, AMENDED, AN AMENDMENT OF THE WHOLE BEARING NEW TITLE. Heard in Committee. Amendment of 

the Whole presented by Supervisor Kaufman. Further amended. New Amendment of the Whole adopted. 

4/6/99, CONTINUED. Heard in Committee. Continued to April 20, 1999. 



990316 [Residential Hotels] 



Supervisors Brown, 

Bierman 
Hearing to consider what can be done to improve the safety of residential hotels and to accelerate the 
rate at which hotels damaged by fire or are otherwise in an inhabitable condition can be brought back 
to the market so that more units of affordable housing can be made available. 

2/17/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 12:30 PM on 4/15/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, April 20, 1999 



SPECIAL ORDER - 11:30 A.M. 



990588 [Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area] Supervisors Teng, 

Bierman 

Resolution creating the Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area, which is generally bounded by Garcia 
Avenue, Vasquez Avenue, Kensington Way and Ulloa Street and traversed by Edgehill Way; 
imposing an order prohibiting action on applications for permits or other land use entitlements, 
subject to specific exemptions, in the Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area while the Board of 
Supervisors considers adoption of Interim Zoning Controls to protect the Edgehill Mountain Slope 
Hazard Area; and making a finding of consistency with the priority policies of Planning Code 
Section 101.1. 

(Companion measure to File 990589.) 

3/29/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/28/1999. (30-Day Rule 
waived by Board on April 12, 1999.) 



990589 [Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area] Supervisors Teng, 

Bierman 

Resolution creating the Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area, which is generally bounded by Garcia 
Avenue, Vasquez Avenue, Kensington Way and Ulloa Street and traversed by Edgehill Way; 
imposing Interim Zoning Controls for eighteen ( 1 8) months in the Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard 
Area to prohibit the approval of permits or other land use entitlements, subject to specific 
exemptions, for property in the Edgehill Mountain Slope Hazard Area; and making a finding of 
consistency with the priority policies of Planning Code Section 101.1. 

(Companion measure to File 990588.) 

3/29/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/28/1999. (30-Day Rule 
waived by Board on April 12, 1999.) 



ADJOURNMENT 



IMPORTANT INFORMATION 

NOTE: Persons unable to attend the meeting may submit to the City, by the time the proceedings 
begin, written comments regarding the agenda items above. These comments will be made a part of 
the official public record and shall be brought to the attention of the Board of Supervisors. Any 
written comments should be sent to: Committee Clerk of the Housing and Social Policy Committee, 
San Francisco Board of Supervisors, 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244, San Francisco, CA 
94102 by 5:00 p.m. on the day prior to the hearing. Comments which cannot be delivered to the 
committee clerk by that time may be taken directly to the hearing at the location above. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 12:30 PM on 4/15/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, April 20, 1999 



LEGISLATION UNDER THE 30-DAY RULE 

Rule 5.40 provides that when an ordinance or resolution is introduced which would CREATE OR 
REVISE MAJOR CITY POLICY, the committee to which the legislation is assigned shall not consider 
the legislation until at least thirty days after the date of introduction. The provisions of this rule shall 
not apply to the routine operations of the departments of the City or when a legal time limit controls 
the hearing timing. In general, the rule shall not apply to hearings to consider subject matter when 
no legislation has been presented, nor shall the rule apply to resolutions which simply URGE action 
to be taken. 



990544 [Ramp Taxi Drivers Employee Designation] Supervisor Newsom 

Ordinance amending Police Code by adding Section 1 148.6 requiring that all drivers of ramped taxis 
be employees. 

(Adds Section 1148.6.) 

3/22/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/21/1999. 



990546 [Youth Services Contracts Sensitivity Training] Supervisors Ammiano, 

Leno, Katz, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Administrative Code by adding Chapter 12N, Sections 12N.1 through Section 
12N.4, to require that all contracts between the City and organizations that engage in youth services 
contain a requirement that such organization provide lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender 
sensitivity training for any employee or volunteer who has direct contact with youth or whose work 
directly effects youth, and that any City employee who has direct contact with youth or whose work 
directly effects youth undergo lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender sensitivity training. 

(Adds Chapter 12N, Sections 12N.1 through Section 12N.4.) 

3/22/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/21/1999. 

990623 [Graffiti Abatement Procedures] Supervisors Teng, 

Kaufman, Newsom, Yaki, 
Becerril, Katz, Brown 

Ordinance amending Public Works Code Sections 1304 and 1305 relating to graffiti abatement 
procedures for subsequent graffiti on the same property for the 12 month period following the initial 
removal and to exclude owner option to consent to Director's removal of subsequent graffiti on the 
same property for the 12 month period following the initial removal. 

(Amends Sections 1304 and 1305.) 

4/5/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 5/5/1999. 



Watch future agendas for matters. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 12:31 PM on 4/15/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, April 20, 1999 



Disability Access 



Both the Committee Room (Room 263) and the Legislative Chamber are wheelchair accessible. The closest 

accessible BART Station is Civic Center, three blocks from City Hall. Accessible MUNI lines serving this 

location are: #42 Downtown Loop, and the #71 Haight/Noriega and the F Line to Market and Van Ness and 

the Metro stations at Van Ness and Market and at Civic Center. For more information about MUNI accessible 

services, call 923-6142. 

There is accessible parking in the vicinity of City Hall at Civic Center Plaza and adjacent to Davies Hall and 

the War Memorial Complex. 

The following services are available when requests are made by 4:00 p.m. of the Friday before the Board 

meeting: 

For American Sign Language interpreters, use of a reader during a meeting, or sound enhancement system, 

contact Violeta Mosuela at (415) 554-7704. 

For a large print copy of agenda, contact Annette Lonich at (415) 554-7706. 

Following a meeting minutes are available in alternative formats. Contact Marie McKechnie at (415) 554- 

7722. 

In order to assist the City's efforts to accommodate persons with severe allergies, environmental illness, 

multiple chemical sensitivity or related disabilities, attendees at public meetings are reminded that other 

attendees may be sensitive to various chemical based products. Please help the City to accommodate these 

individuals. 

Government's duty is to serve the public, reaching its decisions in full view of the public. Commissions, 

boards, councils and other agencies of the City and County exist to conduct the people's business. The 

Sunshine Ordinance assures that deliberations are conducted before the people and that City operations are 

open to the people's review. For more information on your rights under the Sunshine Ordinance (Chapter 67 

of the San Francisco Administrative Code) or to report a violation of the ordinance, contact the Sunshine 

Ordinance Task Force at 554-6171. 



City and County of San Francisco 5 Printed at 12:31 PM on 4H5/99 



HOUSING AND SOCIAL 
POLICY COMMITTEE 
S.F. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
CITY HALL 

1 DR. CARLTON B. GOODLETT PLACE, ROOM 244 
SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94102 

IMPORTANT HEARING NOTICE!!! 



Bill Lynch 

Govt Information Ctr 

41 Library 

100 Larkin Street 



toy 75 

3 



CITY AND COUNTY 




OF SAN 



Public Library,Gov't Info. Ctr., 5 th Fir. 
Attn: Susan Horn 



FRANciscflOCUMENTS DEPT 
APR 2 1999 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



SAN FRANCISCO 
p UBLIC LIBRARY 



1390 Market Street, Suite 1025, San Francisco, CA 94102 (415) 554-7642 
FAX (415) 252-0461 



April 20, 1999 
TO: ^Housing and Social Policy Committee 

FROM: . Budget Analyst 
SUBJECT: April 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 1 - File 99-0575 



Department: 



Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 
Description: 



Department of Children, Youth and Their Families 
(DOCYF) 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor to apply for, accept, and 
expend $564,098 from the United States Department of 
Agriculture (USDA) to sponsor the Summer Food Service 
Program for needy youth under 18 years of age who 
attend school in the San Francisco Unified School District 
(SFUSD) and waiving indirect costs. 

$564,098 

April 1, 1999 to March 31, 2000 

United States Department of Agriculture 

The proposed grant of $564,098 is a continuation grant 
provided by the USDA to the Department of Children, 
Youth and Their Families for the operation of the 1999 
Summer Food Service Program (SFSP). According to Ms. 
Artina Lim of the Department of Children, Youth and 
Their Families, the SFSP has been in operation every 
summer since 1979. 



Memo to Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee Meeting 



Although the grant period is for one year from April 1, 
1999 through March 31, 2000, the Program will only 
operate during the summer from June 14, 1999 through 
August 20, 1999. According to Mr. Robert Grayson, of the 
Department of Children, Youth and Their Families, the 
period from April 1, 1999 before the start of program 
operations would be used for program planning and 
training purposes. 

The SFSP provides lunches to eligible youth under 18 
years of age. Lunches would be prepared in SFUSD 
kitchens by District kitchen staff. The SFSP is an 
extension of the national School Lunch Program, which 
provides needy children in school with free and reduced 
price meals. In California, this national program is 
administered through the California Department of 
Education. 

In 1998, approximately 150,000 lunches were served to 
roughly 5,000 eligible youth during the summer at 
approximately 100 program sites throughout San 
Francisco. The sites included summer camps, summer 
youth programs, church-operated programs, San 
Francisco Recreation and Parks programs and housing 
project programs. Sites are located where either (1) at 
least 50 percent of the child population is eligible for 
subsidized meals during the regular school year, or (2) 
eligibility is established by family income level from the 
census tract and in accordance with California 
Department of Education guidelines. 

Budget: Attachment I, provided by the DOCYF, contains detailed 

revenue and expenditure budget information. For the 
1999 SFSP, preparation and delivery of each lunch is 
estimated at $1.94, a $.02 increase from 1998. The 
attached budget from DOCYF, Attachment I, lists an 
estimated 243,670 lunches to be provided for the duration 
of the SFSP for a total lunch provision cost of $472,720. 
As indicated in Attachment I, the remaining $91,378 of 
the grant funds will provide for supplies and 
administrative costs, including salaries and program 
office space rented from SFUSD. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee Meeting 

According to Ms. Lim, employees hired to staff this 
program during the summer months of 1999 will not be 
retained upon the program's completion. However, the 
Program's Coordinator is a regular FTE within the 
DOCYF and will be assigned to other grant-related 
projects after completion of the SFSP. 

Although the 1999 Summer Food Service Program would 
operate from June 14, 1999 through August 20, 1999 
(approximately two months), the rent expenses included 
in the attached budget reflect three months of office space 
rental costs. Ms. Lim states that the additional time is 
necessary for training personnel, processing paperwork 
and preparing a final performance report for the USDA. 



Required Match: 

Number of Persons 
Served: 



None. 



Approximately 5,000 San Francisco youth under 18 years 
of age. 



Indirect Costs: 



Comments: 



The USDA Summer Food Service Program grant does not 
allow for the provision of indirect costs. 

1. Ms. Lim states that some expenses for the Program's 
coordinator have already been incurred in anticipation of 
the grant approval and are currently being absorbed 
within DOCYFs FY 1998-99 budget. If grant funding is 
not approved for this year, Mr. Grayson states that these 
previously incurred expenditures would be permanently 
absorbed within DOCYFs FY 1998-99 budget and the 
Program Coordinator would be assigned to other grant 
management duties within DOCYF. 



2. Attachment II is a copy of the Grant Application 
Information Form, as provided by the Department of 
Children, Youth and Their Families. 

3. A copy of the Disability Access Checklist is on file with 
the Clerk of the Board. 



Recommendation: 



Approve the proposed resolution. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Department of Children, 
Youth, & Their Families 

Deborah Alvarez-Rodriguez 
Director 




Attachment I 
Pip 1 o£ 2 

Willie L Brown, Jr. 
Mayor 



1999 MAYOR'S SUMMER FOOD PROGRAM 
ESTIMATED BUDGET 



REVENUE 






Reimburse 


Meal Tvpe Meal Totals 


Rate 


Lunches 243,670 


2.13 


Admin. 243,670 


0.185 


Total Revenue 




EXPENSES 




ITEM COST 





Amoupl 
519,017 
45,081 

564,098 



TOTAL 



Operating Costs 
Food Costs: 
Lunches $1.94X243,670 

Total Food Costs 



Site Supervision 



50 days x 3.5 hrs x$6.25 x 22 



Supplies (garbage bags & thermometers) 
Total Operating Costs 

Administrative Costs 

Salaries See Salary Detail (Page 2) 

Office Supplies 

Transportation Fast Passes- 13x3mos.x$35 

Telephone 4 phones + installation 

• Rent 3 months X $600 

Postage 

Other See Other Detail (Page 2) 

Tot Admin Costs 



472,720 
472,720 

24,062 

1.000 
497,782 



58,815 

1,000 

1,365 

600 

1,800 

150 

2355. 

66,316 



Total Expenses 



564,098 



3/22/99 
RG 



Page 1 



FOXPLAZA ♦1390 MARKET STREET ♦ SUITE918 ♦ SANFRANCISCO ♦ CA94102 
415.554.8990 PHONE ♦ 41 5.554.8965 FAX 4 



Attachment I 
Page 2 of 2 



Salary Detail 


















Dates 


No. 


of Hours 


Salary 


Total 


Title of Position 


No. 


Employed 


Davs Per Dav 


Per Hour 


Salary 


Coordinator 


1 


.... 








S 16,265 


Asst. Coordinator 


1 


6/7-8/20 




55 6 


$15 


4,950 


Clerical Assistant 


2 


6/7-9/3 




70 8 


S10 


11.200 


Site Monitor 


iq 


6/7-8/20 




55 6 


S8 


26,400 


Total 


14 










$ 58,815 



""Coordinator: 

The Program Coordinator is a full-time DCYF employee who will spend approximately 
one-third (1/3) time on the Summer Food Program. Thus 1/3 of annual salary will be 
allocated to the Program as follows: 

Salary & Fringe Benefits $48,800 X 1/3 = $1 6,265 (Allocation) 

Other Detail 

Item Total 



Outreach Flyers, Translation, Newspaper Adv. $ 1,800 

Computer Rental 3 months X $140 per month 420 

Misc. 366 

Total $ 2,586 



RG 3/22/99 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1. Department: Department of Children, Youth and Their Families 

-> /-, . . n Artina Lim . -r 1 u 554-8956 

2. Contact Person: Telephone: 



Attachment I I 
Page 1 of 2 



3 Project Title* Summer Food Service Program 



4. Grant Source Agency: United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) 

5. Type of Funds: Federal x Federal-State (Pass-Through) State Local Private 

6. Proposed (New / Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

The Summer Food Service Program (SFSP) is a seasonal program that operates in the 
summer months of June through August. Funded by the United States Department 
of Agriculture (USDA), the SFSP serves youth 18 years of age and under in the 
sites throughout San Francisco. Sites include summer camps, summer youth 
programs, church operated, SF Recreation and Parks and housing porject programs. 
The 1999 Summer Food Service Program will operate from June 14 to August 20. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: $564,098 



8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: $950,000 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: No: x / Cash or In-kind? 



If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 



10. Number of new positions created and funded: 39 



1 1 . If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends? 

Since the summer food program is seasonal, employees will be terminated 
when the program is over. The only exception will be the coordinator's 
position. 



^age 1 of. 2 



12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? Yes: 



No: 



If yes, please identify the amount of $ in indirect costs ?_ 



13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: $465,600 



14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? No 



b). If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's MBE/WBE 
requirements? 



15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? One time 

16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: 4/1/99 End-Date: A/ 1/2000 



17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: March 1, 1999 

1 8. Grant Application Due Date: Ma y 3 » 1999 



19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): 



Application Pending 



20. Department Head Approval: 



. Deborah Alvarez-Rodriguez Director 



(Name) 



l AJ>. 



'j> A w 1 llJh ! £ h ( jimu) uj/ j'U 



(Title) 



J (Signature)-^ 



Memo to Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee Meeting 



Item 2 - File 99-0613 

Department: 

Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 
Description: 



Juvenile Probation Department (JPD) 

Resolution authorizing the Chief Probation Officer for the 
Juvenile Probation Department to apply for retroactively, 
accept and expend grant funds in the amount of $497,502 
from the State of California Board of Corrections for the 
Repeat Offender Prevention Program and placing 
$397,502 on reserve pending selection of a contractor. 

$497,502 

July 1, 1998 - June 14, 2000 (See Comment No. 2) 

State of California Board of Corrections 

The subject grant would support the implementation of 
the pilot Repeat Offender Prevention Program (ROPP) by 
the Juvenile Probation Department. The State Budget 
Act of 1996-97 established funding for the ROPP under 
the authority of the State Board of Corrections. According 
to Ms. Yalon of the Juvenile Probation Department, six 
other counties within the State have provided ROPPs 
since that time. In 1998, the State's Welfare and 
Institution Code (Sections 743 and 749) was amended to 
include the City and County of San Francisco as an 
eligible provider of a ROPP as of July 1, 1998. 

According to Ms. Yalon, eligible providers must first 
receive State approval of an ROPP implementation plan 
before grant funds would be made available. On 

December 21, 1998, the JPD submitted a ROPP 
implementation plan to the State in application for the 
subject grant mone} r . This implementation plan and 
associated grant funding was approved by the State on 
January 21, 1999. According to Ms. Yalon, JPD 
proceeded with this grant application procedure before 
obtaining Board approval in order to meet departmental 
deadlines. 

Ms. Yalon explained that the ROPP is expected to begin 
operating seven days per week on June 15, 1999 with 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee Meeting 

operations to cease on June 30, 2001, even though grant 
period is from July 1, 1998 through October 1, 2001. The 
remaining three months of the grant period would be used 
by JPD to prepare and submit a program evaluation 
report to the State Board of Corrections per the grant 
agreement. 

Ms. Yalon also explained that the ROPP is designed to 
provide comprehensive family empowerment services for 
first-time juvenile offenders and their families who reside 
in San Francisco. Key program elements would include a 
school-based curriculum, community and family activities, 
fine arts events, and program outreach activities. The 
purpose of the ROPP would be to identify and provide 
services to youth at high risk of becoming repeat offenders 
while on probation for the first time. The ROPP would be 
operated collaboratively with in-kind resources provided 
by the San Francisco Unified School District (SFUSD), 
the Department of Public Health Community Mental 
Health Services (CMHS), the Department of Human 
Services (DHS), and a community-based provider 
organization to be determined through an RFP process 
coordinated by JPD. 



No. of Persons 
Served: 

Budget: 



30 children per year under 15 years of age 

A summary budget provided by the Juvenile Probation 
Department is as follows: 



Clerical Support Staff (1 FTE) 


$126,636 


Travel & Per Diem 


4,002 


Professional Consultant Services 


317,115 


Administrative Overhead 


49.749 


TOTAL 


$497,502 



Required Match: 



Attachment I, provided by the Juvenile Probation 
Department, contains the budget details to support this 
budget of $497,502. 

None required. However, due to the collaborative nature 
of the program, it's estimated that in-kind resources 
totaling $669,287 will be expended over the course of this 
project's operations (June 1999 through June 2001). 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee Meeting 

These in-kind resources will be provided by the Juvenile 
Probation Department, the San Francisco Unified School 
District, DHS, CMHS, and JPD. Attachment II, provided 
by the Department, fists the in-kind funds to be provided 
by each of these agencies and departments. These in-kind 
resources are to be funded in the annual budgets of each 
of the respective agencies and departments. 



Indirect Costs: 



Comments: 



$49,749 

1. JPD has requested that $397,502 of the total grant 
amount be placed on reserve pending selection of 
contractors and submission of contract cost details. This 
reserve has already been provided for in the proposed 
resolution. 



2. As noted above, according to Ms. Yalon, the ROPP 
would operate from June 15, 1999 to June 30, 2001 and, 
per the grant agreement, JPD would submit a program 
evaluation report to the State Board of Corrections by 
October 1, 2001. However, the resolution, as submitted, 
lists the grant period ending date as June 14, 2000 
instead of October 1, 2001. Therefore, the resolution 
should be amended to reflect the correct grant ending 
date for the ROPP. 

3. Grant monies for the Repeat Offender Prevention 
Program would be disbursed by the State to the Juvenile 
Probation Department on a reimbursement basis for 
actual costs incurred. 



4. The JPD and the State Board of Corrections entered 
into a contract dated July 1, 1998 in which JPD agrees to: 

(a) Submit written progress and evaluation reports 
on all project activities as directed by the State Board 
of Corrections; 

(b) Comply with all requirements contained in the 
State Board of Corrections' Repeat Offender 
Prevention Project Contract Administration Policies 
and Procedures Manual and standard Audit 
Requirements; 

(c) Implement and operate its Repeat Offender 
Prevention Project in compliance with the statutory 
requirements contained in Sections 743-749 of the 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

10 



Memo to Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee Meeting 

Welfare and Institutions Code of the State of 
California; and 

(d) Hold 10% of the grant funding ($49,749) until the 
end of the project and submittal and approval of all 
State-requested program evaluation documentation. 

5. Attachment III is a copy of the Grant Application 
Information Form, as provided by JPD. 

6. A copy of the Disability Access Checklist is on file with 
the Clerk of the Board. 

Recommendations: 1. In accordance with Comment No. 2 above, amend the 
proposed resolution to reflect the correct grant ending 
date of October 1, 2001 instead of June 14, 2000. 

2. Approve the proposed legislation as amended. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

11. 



Attachment I' 



5 



8 


■S td H 




§ 


nera : 
1 Fl 
8hr. 




re 






•5 O .£ ° 




T5 


ex g jj 2 


cm 


8 


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rs" 


r- 


? rs ui» 


5 



£11 n S 

b O w .5- * S 5 

; e | = ja a .5- 

! «"• *C -a 3 *> « 

t £ < I s ■ 1 

' „ « 2 3« ft 

si ■ «- a^ 

) go — o „ <S ^ 

; c x Z. Zi -n cl 

< 1.3 3 it, 

: -J < c_ «q oj ci 



si 

IS ■«■ 



set!-* 



■a|ii3l.E« 



Cu — 

g-S 

a 



i;2 

III 



. t> « -a e 
« 2 5 = 



3 a 



S S 

e *■ 



sag b 



f— U • 



£ ° -a 

ill 

5 T3 O 

a, = 1_ 

— 3 <s 

111 



llj 

v <n *** 
— ~= c 
c i ^ 

ill 

11 i 

558 



s •- — 

1 * = 



£^ 



2 m 



'5 e v 



E0/20 3EWd 



Nonwaoyd 3-iiN3Anr 12 



£EW>-ES<L-STt> SB:!! &&6T/ET/t>0 



Axcacnmern: 11 



Proposed 
Agency In-Kind Contribution for the 
Repeat Offender Prevention Program 



Providing Agency 


Posrtions(s) FTE 


Dollars 


Responsibilities 










San Francisco Unified School District 










Classroom Teachers (2 FTE) 


$66,280 






Paraprofessionals (2 FTE) 


$57,000 






Special Education Teacher (1 FTE) 


$43,100 




Agency In-kind Total 




$166,380 












Community Mental Health Services, 
Children Division 










Social Worker (1 FTE) 


$37,296 






Psychiatrist (1 FTE) 


$84,772 






Psychologist {1 RE) 


$57.96B 




- 


Psychiatric Technician (1 FTE) 


$42,334 






Child Crisis Worker (1 FTE) 


$45,831 






Activities Therapist (1 FTE) 


$41,159 




Agency In-kind Total 




$309,360 












Department of Human Services 










Social Workers (2 FTE) 


$74,592 




Agency In-kind Total 




$74,592 












Juvenile Probation Department. 










Senior Probation Officer (1 FTE) 


$49,563 






Probation Officers (2 FTE) 


$69,392 




Agency In-kind Total 




$118,955 












Agency In-kind Grand Total 




$669,287 





INKNDBUO.DOC . M/12/99 1 1:1 1 AM 



E0/S0 3Wd 



NOIlVHOdd 31IN3Anr 33 



LZPP-ESL-SIP ZP-ll 666T/2T/t'0 



ir-age 1 or 2 
File Number: 

Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

Tc: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

Tne following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1 . Department: Juvenile Probation Department 



2. Contact Person: Ms. Nancv Yalon 



3. Project Title: Repeat Offenders Prevention Project 

4. Grant Source Agency: State of California. Board of Corrections 



5. Type of Funds: Federal _ Federal-State (Pass-Through) _X_ State Local _ Private 

6. Proposed (New ?Continuation) Grant Project Summary: The purpose of the Repeat Offender 
Prevention Project is to develop and implement a cost-effective multi-agency, multi-disciplinarv 
program that targets first-time offenders having the greatest potential of becoming chronic, 
repeat Offenders. This target population enters a program with the following desisn 
components: 

• Youth and Family Focus 

• Multi-disciplinary team assessment 

• Formal case and service planning and 

• ''Wrap-around approach of integrated service delivery. 

7. .Amount of Grant Funding Applied for _$497.502 



8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: S497.502 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: No: X / Cash or In-kind? 

If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budset: 

Tnis coliabrative effon utilizes the in-kind resources of J?D SPJSD. DHS. CMHS In-kinri 
funds allocated to the proiect are estimated to be SSI 8.139 over three vears. 

1 0. Number of new positions created and funded: N/A 



11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once grant ends? 



14 



12. Are indirect costs elidble costs for this grant? Yes: X No: 



If yes, please identify the amount of $ in indirect costs? _S49.749 



13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: S3 17.1 15 



14. a.) Will rr.ntn^ty^i o^y- K~ pu t ou t to hW An RFP will be issued for the program 

component of the project the evaluation will be covered bv modifying an existing contract. 

b.) If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the Department's MBEAVBE 

requirements? The evaluation contractor fullfills the MBE requirements established bv the 
Human Rights Commission and is certified as such. The Department actively seeks bids 
from contractors the meet the MBE/WBE requirements 



1 5. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? This is a o ne time request 

16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: July 1. 1998 End-Date: October 1 . 200 1 

17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: __Januarv21. 1999 

1 8. Grant Application Due Date: _December21. 1998 



19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): 

See Attachment "A" 



20. Department Head Approval: Jesse E. Williams. Jr. . Chief Probation Officer 

(Title) 



^^ame) (iitlej 

( JjuL 8. IftjJjljJn JJl/ ff 

(Signature)// (/ 



15 



Memo to Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee Meeting 

Item 3 - File 99-0614 



Department: 
Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 

Source of Funds: 

Description: 



Department of Human Services (DHS) 

Resolution authorizing the Department of Human 
Services (DHS) to retroactively, apply for, accept and 
expend a Stewart B. McKinney Supportive Housing 
Program grant in a total amount not to exceed $9,926,979 
over a five year period from the U.S Department of 
Housing and Urban Development. 

Not to exceed $9,926,979 

Two to five years depending on the specific project and to 
begin sometime before the end of December 1999. 



United States Department 
Development (HUD) 



of Housing and Urban 



The City and County of San Francisco was recently 
awarded two grants totaling $9,926,979 for its 1998 
Homeless Assistance Continuum of Care from the U.S. 
Department of Housing and Urban Development's 
Stewart B. McKinney Supportive Housing Program 
(SHP). The SHP is designed to promote the development 
of supportive services and housing to assist homeless 
persons in the transition from homelessness to living as 
independently as possible. The Stewart B. McKinney 
Supportive Housing Program (SHP) is authorized by Title 
rV of the Stewart B. McKinney Homeless Assistance Act 
(the McKinney Act) (42 U.S.C. 11381-11389). 

The supportive services and housing projects to be funded 
by the subject grant consist of two renewal and seven new 
projects designed to reduce homelessness in San 
Francisco. The two renewal projects include: (1) Private 
Industry Council's Homeless Employment Collaborative; 
and (2) Catholic Charities' Child Care Voucher Program. 
The seven new projects include: (1) Tenderloin Child Care 
Center of Compass Community Services, (2) Friendship 
House Expansion, (3) Episcopal Community Services' 
Supportive Housing Employment Collaborative, (4) Young 
Community Developers' Homeless Employment Labor 
Program, (5) Catholic Charities' Treasure Island Family 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



16 



Memo to Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee Meeting 

Housing, (6) Catholic Charities' Services for Treasure 
Island Families, and (7) Episcopal Community Services. 
Of these seven new projects, two are designated for 
facility rehabilitation funding only (Tenderloin Child Care 
Center, Friendship House Expansion). The remaining 
five non-profit contractors would provide housing and 
supportive services to homeless individuals and families. 
Supportive services would include employment and 
vocational training, job placement and retention services, 
literacy skills, and clinical counseling. 



No. of Persons 
Served: 



Budget: 



The nine projects will serve an estimated 2,005 homeless 
individuals over the next five years. 

Attachment I, provided by DHS, lists each non-profit 
contractor that would receive grant funds, the amount of 
grant funding to be allocated to them, the services they 
intend to provide, and the estimated number of 
individuals to be served. 



Required Match: 



Indirect Costs: 



$800,000 cash match. HUD only requires a cash match 
for rehabilitation or new construction projects, which 
would include the Tenderloin Child Care Center of 
Compass Community Services and the Friendship House 
Expansion. Each of these two projects must meet the 
required match of $400,000 cash for a total match of 
$800,000. In addition, the two Shelter Plus Care projects 
(Catholic Charities' Treasure Island Family Housing and 
Episcopal Community Services) require a "value of 
service" match, whereby each project needs to provide a 
match of "companion services". 

Attachment II, provided by DHS, identifies the funding 
sources for the required cash match of $800,000 as well 
as the "companion services" sources and associated 
funding. As shown in Attachment II, the Tenderloin 
Child Care Center of Compass Community Services will 
actually receive a $1,000,000 cash contribution which will 
exceed the required $400,000 cash match. 

The McKinney Supportive Housing Program grant does 
not allow for the provision of indirect costs. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

17 



Memo to Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee Meeting 

Comments: 1. According to Ms. Davenport, the Department applied 

for this grant funding prior to receiving Board approval 
due to a short grant application notice from the 
Supportive Housing Program. 

2. Attachment III is the Grant Application Information 
Form as prepared by the Department of Human Services. 

3. A copy of the Disability Access Checklist is on file with 
the Clerk of the Board. 

Recommendation: Approve the proposed resolution. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

18 



flpR-14-1999 03: 18 DHS HOLSINS/rO-ELESS PRDu 4lt> b=>3 Zu^>4 P.tdZ/eo 

Attachment I 

1998 McKinney Project Summaries 

1) Private inamarv r-nmrrrT. Homeless Employment Collaborative (WSCl RENEWAL jg funded *"- +»- ymn 
and will serve 1000 homeless persons over the grant term. The project is a colkbaraiivc of 13 cammunhy- 
baaed agencies who wok together to advocate for me employment needs of the homeless. Services include Job 
Training. Job Placement and Retention. Case Management Basic Remedial Skifls and Life Skilk Tr ainin g 
Award Amount: £2.060,000 

2) gfflfagjjc Omritie?' Crnlri <^jrrp Voucher Program RENEWAL is tnnded for two years and wiD serve 134 
homeless c hil d r en and their families over the grant term. Child care vouchers enable parents to seek 
cditrntionwl , vocational and employment oppor t u nities. Over 70% of the families in die progr am participate in the 
HEC project described above 

Award Amount: Sl,19&445 

3) Tenderlom Child Care Center is a grant for rehnmTitanari funding only. The project will provide another 12 child 
care slots per year to horrHpre families and their children. The project is located at 144 Leavenworth Street and 
has a proj ec t e d comp letion date of January 2000. The Mayor's Office of Community Development will provide 
extensive oversight of the devel opm e nt of mis project. 12 homeless children will be served yearly. 

Award Amount: $420,000 

4) Frirgftrirf p House Expansion is also awarded for rehabilitation funding only. The project it an expansion nf 
residential treatmen t services for homeless individuals with substance abuse and addiction. The expansion adds 
another SO treatment beds to the system of care available to homeless individuals. We estimate that 
approximately 160 homeless Individuals will be served by having the additional treatment beds. 
Award Amount: $-420,000 

5) F.niscnpal Conrnnmitv Services' Supportive Housing F.mplovment Collaborative is funded for three yr-arc tr> 
provide employment and vocational miming to homeless disabled adults. Some 300 tenants cu rrentl y living in 
supportive housing developments wffl receive extensive Job training, workplace literacy skills and career 
building courses. 

Award Amount: $411,600 

6) Young Comrnumtv Developers' Homeless Employment Labor Program (HELP) is funded for two years to 
provide employment preparati on skills, occupation -specific skills, and job placement and retention services to 
225 hoTTr 1 *ss indiviriiuik in Bayvicw Hunters Point m the Southeast sector of San Francisco. 

Award Amount: $308,700 

7) Catholic Charities' Treasure Island Family Housrnp is a permanent housing project funded mrougfa the Shelter 
Plus Care Progr am of the HUD's Supportive Housing Program. Project #8 (listed below) is the compani on 
project, which services finniti« placed in mis housing. The grant provides and rental subsidies tor 37 units 
of family boosing on Treasure TcUnrf, consisting of 2, 3 and 4 bedrooms. 

Award Amount: $2^81340 

8) Catholic Charities' Services for Tre gffur e Julimd Families-, this is a companion project to the Shelter Plus Care 37 
unit project described above. This project is considered a cash match for the Catholic Charities 37-unit family 
housing project described above. The project wffl provide long-term rliniral counseling, peer counseling, 
and other independent living services to the 37 families living on Treasure Island. 

Award Amount: $863,054 

9) Episcopal Community Services: this permanent housing project located at 1 65 — 8 street is funded through the 
Shelter Plus Care P togiam of HUD's Support Housing Program. It consists of 15 urrits (seven two-bedrooms, 
seven t h re e- bedroom units, and one four-bedroom unit). The units will house IS families (66 individuals) at 
any one tune and 31 families (137 individuals) over five years. 

Award Amount: $1,264,140 

A total of approximately 2,005 individuals will be served over the various grant terms lor all of the projects. 



19 



Attachment II 
r/age 1 or 3 



STATEMENT OF 
SERVICES AND CASH MATCH 



The two projects funded for rehabilitation only requires a dollar for dollar cash match. Below u information 
on htrtr each project meets this requirement: 

Tenderloin Child Care Center of Compass Coram"" " v fsrrvices: Marching dollars of $400,000 are required for this 
project A commitment letter from the Mariam and Peter Haas rand rapports the project mnrrh. (See attached 
letter) 

Friendship House Expansion : Matching doDars of $400,000 are required for mis project. The project match is 
supported by a «wti*^«i camnuBncnt from the Mayor's Office on Housing for an amount up to $400,000. (See 
attached letter). 

The two Shelter Plus Care Projects below require a ti value of service" match. This means each project should 
match the project with "companion services-* to support the project Thk match can be supported by other 
services leverage against the project to help complete a menu of services to the targeted population. 

The Catb r»1iV Cha rities Treasure Island Family Housine : matching service dollars of £2,981,340 are required for this 
project over a five-year period. This <ti«ti-Vi is supported by 1) the Carbolic Charities Services Project funding as a 
companion to this project in the year's award for $863,054 as well as the Catholic Charities Child Care Voucher 
Renewal indicated in this year's rcao hmop for $$1,198,145. The vahse of these services is what HUD requires as a 
march. 

Episcopal r.nmrmiTjj tv fisrvic ffl' The value of marrying services dollars is required of $1,264,140 over a five-year 
period. The matnh is supported by other services acrninistcred by Episcopal. These are 1) the Skills Cartel for 
Adult Education, Training and Employment, 2) Cannon. Kip Senior Ccntrr, 3) the CHEFS program. These services 
are funded by various HUD grants. Collaborative rel&nonflhips with agencies providing mental health substance 
abuse and HIV/AIDS services including Baker Places, Conard House and Lion Martin Women's Health Services. 



20 



RPR-14-1999 0B:i9 DHS HOUSING/HOMELESS PROG • AtiacnmenL 11 

Page 2 ot 3 

Miriam and Peter Haas Fund 



Minn L- Hj.i». Pa-Niik-rii 
Peter E- Hjj». Vice Prt-*tL.iu 



April 2, 1998 



Kathy Taylor Gaubatz 
Executive Director 
Compass Community Services 
942 Market Street, 6th Floor 
San Francisco, CA 94 102^*008 

Dear Kathy, 

On behalf of nie trustees of the Miriam and Peter Haas Fund, we are pleased to pledge 
S 1,000,000 toward a new building for the Tenderloin Child Care Center. This grant is contingent 
upon Compass Community Services r aising additional funds in an amount that is sufficient to 
meet the total development-costs for the project but not to exceed 52^00,000. 

During our work with you over the past two years,, we have been repeatedly impressed by the 
staffand program quality offered at TLC. The new building will provide a much needed new 
and "appropriate" physical space that will enable 72 very deserving children to benefit from 
Compass* important services. 

We look forward to our continued partnership as you move forward on this very important 
project. 

Sincerely, 



£ 



Susan Hirsch" 
Executive Director 



(55.) 

Susan Hirsch. hxecucive Director 



TOTAL P.E5 

21 



QPR-14-1999 00: 19 




July 16, 1998 



DHS HOLSIKWCTE-ESS PROG 415 558 2B34 P. 04/05 

<-n^n TO.iu« urricte. HULKING 4.15 2S2 3140 . . . , -n'ta rs 

Attachment II p - 2 
- • Page 3 of 3 ' • 

MAYOR'S OFFICE OF HOUSING 

CITY AND COUNTY O? SAN FRANCISCO" 



WHUE LEWIS BROWN, JR. 
MAYOR 

MARC1A ROSEN 
DIRECTOR 



Steven Sachs, Director 

Community Planning *M Developmsnt 

U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development 

450 Golden Gate Avenue 

San Francisco, CA941Q2 

RE: Friendship House McKinney Supportive Housing application 

Dear Mr. Sachs: 



If the Friendship House project is funded under the McKinney Program, the Mayor's 
Office of Housing will provide at least $400,000 in capital and acquisition related costs of 
the project This funding will be condiucmal on the project satisfying our standard 
funding criteria and the approval of the Mayor. 

Sincerely, 



JoclLipsid 

Honing Development Manager 



25 VAN NESS AVENUE, SUITE 600 • SAN IKANCISCO, CALIFORNIA 9*102 

tnn ia%k\ Irt tin-* 



(415)252-3177 • FAX (415) 252-3140 



22 



Attachment III 
Page 1 of 3 



File Number: 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1. Department: DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES 

2. Contact Person: Bonita Davenport Telephone: 558-1810 

3. Project Title: 1998 Continuum of Care Homeless Assistance McKinney Awards 

4. Grant Source Agency: U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development's Supportive 
Housing Program 

5. Type of Funds: XX F ederal (Pass-Through) State Local Private 

6. Proposed (New / Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

The City and County of San Francisco submitted a consolidated application to the U.S. 
Department of Housing and Urban Developments Supportive Housing Program in August of 
1998. The total request was for $25,034,174 and contained 31 projects designed to meet the 
critical needs of the homeless population in San Francisco. The award letter from HUD, dated 
December 23, 1998, informs the City and County of San Francisco on the selection of 9 
projects totaling $9,926,979 (see attached letter). The award will fund the continuation of 2 
projects in the City's Continuum of Care totaling $3,258,145 and another 7 new projects totaling 
$6,668,835, which expands the system of care and housing to homeless individuals and families 
in San Francisco. 

Project Summaries 

1) Private Industry Council's Homeless Employment Collaborative (HEQ RENEWAL is 
funded for two years and will serve 1000 homeless persons over the grant term. The 
project is a collaborative of 13 community-based agencies who work together to advocate 
for the employment needs of the homeless. Services include Job Training, Job Placement 
and Retention, Case Management, Basic Remedial Skills and Life Skills Training. 

2) Catholic Charities' Child Care Voucher Program RENEWAL is funded for two years 
and will serve 134 homeless children and their families over the grant term. Child care 
vouchers enable parents to seek educarionaL vocational and employment opportunities. 
Over 70% of the families in the program participate in the HEC project described above. 

3) Tenderloin Child Care Center is a grant for rehabilitation funding only. The project will 
provide another 12 child care slots per year to homeless famihes and their children. The 

23 



project is located at 144 Leavenworth Street and has a projected completion date of 
January 2000. The Mayor's Office of Community Development will provide extensive 
oversight of the development of this project 

4) Friendship House Expansion is also awarded for rehabilitation funding only. The project 
is an expansion of residential treatment services for homeless individuals with substance 
abuse and addiction. The expansion adds another 50 treatment beds to the system of care 
available to homeless individuals. 

5) Episcopal Community Services' Supportive Housing Employment Collaborative is 
funded for three years to provide employment and vocational training to homeless 
disabled adults. Some 300 tenants currently living in supportive housing developments 
will receive extensive job training, workplace literacy skills and career building courses. 

6) Youne Community Developers' Homeless Employment Labor Program (HELP) is 
funded for two years to provide employment preparation skills, occupation-specific skills, 
and job placement and retention services to homeless individuals in Bayview Hunters 
Point in the Southeast sector of San Francisco. 

7) Catholic Charities' Treasure Island Family Housing is a permanent housing project 
funded through the Shelter Plus Care Program of the HUD's Supportive Housing 
Program. The grant provides and" additional 37 units of family housing on Treasure 
Island, consisting of 2, 3 and 4 bedrooms. 

8) Catholic Charities' Services for Treasure Island Families: this is a companion project to 
the Shelter Plus Care 37 unit project described above. The project will provide long-term 
clinical counseling, peer counseling, and other independent living services to families 
living on Treasure Island. 

9) Episcopal Community Services: this permanent housing project located at 1 65 — 8 th street 
is funded through the Shelter Plus Care Program of HUD's Support Housing Program. It 
consists of 15 units (seven two-bedrooms, seven three-bedroom units, and one four- 
bedroom unit). Homeless families placed in housing will receive on-site independent 
living supportive services. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: S25,034,174 

8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: 59,926,979 

9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: XX No: . / Cash or In-kind? 

a. A cash match is required for the two rehabilitation awards (Tenderloin Child Care and 
Friendship House) a total match of 5800,000 (400,000 for each project). Both projects have 
demonstrated a cash match through private and public dollars. 

b. The two Shelter Plus Care Projects require a dollar for dollar match. The match is attained 
through a 1996 SHP Grant to the sponsor and each sponsor has show matching private 
dollars. 

10. Number of new positions created and funded: No new city positions funded. 

11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends? 



12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? Yes: No: XX 



24 



Attachment III 
Page 3 of 3 

If yes, please identify the amount of $ in indirect costs? 

13. Amount to spent on contractual services: S9.926.979 

14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? No 

b.) If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's MBE/WBE 
requirements? 



15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? N/A 

1 6. Term of Grant Varies Start-Date: Each proiect is projected to begin before 12/1/99 . 

End-Date: Grants were awarded on 1 . 2 and 3 vear terms . 

17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: May 1998. 

18. Grant Application Due Date: The Consolidated Grant was due in Washington D.C. by 
August 4, 1998. 

19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation);- 



20. Department Head Approval: Signature 3y: 



Will Lightbourne, Executive Director 
Date: ~=>^^ 



25 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 4 - File 99-0662 

Department: 

Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 

Source of Funds: 

Project: 

Description: 



Department of Human Services (DHS) 

Resolution authorizing the Department of Human 
Services to retroactively accept and expend State General 
Funds in the amount of $137,779 through the execution of 
a contract with the State of California Department of 
Education for participation by the City and County in the 
State's Child Care and Development Program for the 
Fiscal Year 1998-1999. 

$137,779 

July 1, 1998 through June 30, 1999 (one year). See 
Comment No. 1. 

State of California Department of Education 

Child Care and Development Program 

The proposed grant amount of $137,779 paid by the State 
of California Department of Education to DHS is one of 
three State grants that funds the Child Care and 
Development Program. The program subsidizes the child 
care costs for at-risk or low-income families whose child 
care is provided by State-certified child care centers and 
family day care homes, or license-exempt in-home child 
care settings. The State Community Care Board, which 
licenses child care faculties, does not require licensing for 
those faculties where the provider cares for the children of 
up to two families. Attachment I provided by DHS shows 
the regional market rates for child care in California for 
these three types of child care facilities. For example, the 
$1010.79 on Attachment I represents the highest amount 
that would be paid to a Child Care Center as the total 
family contribution and program subsidy per month to 
provide full-time child care for a child under two years of 
age. The program allows low-income parents to work or 
attend a vocational training program without the threat 
of family disruptions due to loss of housing or family 
separation due to juvenile court intervention. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

26 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Required Match: 



Child Welfare workers refer at-risk families and 
CalWorks workers refer low-income families to the Child 
Care and Development Program. Eligibility and the 
family's contribution are determined by family size and 
income as shown on Attachment II provided by DHS. For 
example, $3,134 on Attachment II is 50 percent of the 
State median income for a family of 12, which represents 
the maximum monthly income for a family of 12 in order 
for that family to receive a child care subsidy for full-time 
care that leaves a $2.00 per family per day co-payment. 
Additionally, Attachment II shows that a family of 12 that 
earns more than $4,701 per month, or 75 percent of the 
State median income, would not qualify to receive a child 
care subsidy. 

The amount of the child care subsidy depends on the 
number of children per family and the type and amount of 
child care. According to Mr. Joseph Huang of DHS, the 
average subsidy per month per child provided by the 
Child Care and Development Program is $460, and is 
based on FY 1997-98 figures. Therefore, the proposed 
grant, which would be used entirely to fund child care 
subsidies, would pay for child care subsidies for 
approximately 25 children per month for the 12-month 
grant period. 

None. 



Indirect Costs: 



None. 



Comment: 



1. According to Mr. Huang, funds have already been 
accepted and expended for the Child Care and 
Development Program. Mr. Huang explains that DHS 
was notified on June 1, 1998 that the proposed grant 
funds of $137,779 were awarded, not allowing enough 
time to obtain Board of Supervisors approval to accept 
and expend the proposed grant prior to the 
commencement of the grant period on July 1, 1998. 
Therefore, the proposed resolution provides for 
retroactivity. 

2. No new positions would be created as a result of this 
grant, according to Mr. Huang. The administration of the 
Child Care and Development Program is conducted by an 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

27 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



existing 2912 Social Worker who already coordinates DHS 
activities related to child care. 

3. Attachment III provided by DHS is the Grant 
Application Information Form. 

4. DHS has prepared a Disability Access Checklist for 
the proposed grant, which is on file with the Clerk of the 
Board of Supervisors. 






Recommendation: Approve the proposed resolution. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

28 



rrn it i?j3 1I-CI3 



LteTI Ur HUHHN bUUb 



5AN FRANCISCO 



1898 REGIONAL MARKET RATE CEILINGS 
FOR CALIFORNIA CHILD CARE PROVIDERS 
1.5 STANDARD DEVIATIONS ABOVE THE MEAN 



<Ut> 431 9270 P. 02/03 

. ATTACHMENT- I 
Bage 1 of 1 



WI& CHILD CARE CENTERS 
j|i^^~V FT UNDER 2 YRS . 


HOURLY 


DAILY 
$41.61 


WEEKLY 
$208.93 


MONTHLY 
$1010.79 


Spg^!' 








- 


V;~S>- J FT UNDER 2 YRS. 

1*f ''•'■ ' FT 2-3 YRS. 


$6.31 

$4.46 


$40.66 
$28.25 


$159.14 
$149.90 


$767.45 
$723.31 


£■*■:*'' PT 2-5 YRS. 


$5.29 


$33.04 ' 


5111.40 


5573.93 


FT 8 + YRS. 


$3.86 


532.80 


$142.71 


$617.56 


PTO+ YRS. 


$4.56 


$18.57 


$93.94 


$364.48 


FAMILY DAY CARE HOMES 


HOURLY 


DAILY 


WEEKLY 


MONTHLY 


FT UNDER 2 YRS. 


$4.33 


£42.96 


$172.49 


$746.41 


PT UNDER 2 YRS. 


SS.23 


$47.57 


$129.36 


$542.10 


FT 2.5 YRS. 


S4.40 


$41.54 


5162.73 


$703.80 


PT 2-5 YRS. 


S6.22 


$48.78 


$111.40 


$541.07 


FT 6 + YBS. 


£4.63 


$35.53 


$133:98 


$581.11 


PT 6 + YRS. 


55.81 


$26.31 


$93.94 


$505.65 


IN -HOME /EXEMPT 










. ' 


HOURLY ' 


DAILY ' 


''weekly 


MONTHLY 


FT UNDER 2 YRS. 


$3.90 


$38.67 


$155.03 


$671.98 


PT UNDER 2 YRS. 


$3.45 


* 


• 


• 


FT 2-5 YRS. 


$3.96 


$37.36 


S146.30 


$633.47 


PT 2-5 YRS. 


S3. 25 


* 


• 


• 


FT 6 + YRS." 


$4.17 


$31.98 


$120.64 


$523.10 


PT 6 + YRS. 


$2.68 


• 


* 


• 



. "FEWER THAN THREE PROVIDERS 

• ^HOURLY REIMBURSEMENT ONLY FOR IN-HOME/EXEMPT 



29 






Er 



■fibula Department of Education 
^ M *Div» -C prnmf Dztisofl 



Effective September 1, 1998 oatil rcscmagd 



Family Fee Schedule 



ATTACHMENT TT 
Page 1 of 1 



5% 



K£^ Fa re Dy Pay J 


Family Size «d Income Level 




SSsS" ■ 
HoDr*?* 


Pan-time 
Daily* 


Fulltime 
Diily» 


i-a 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


12 


& 0.20 


U>0 


2,00 


175_5j 


1881 


2090 


2424 


2758 


2821 


2884 


2946 


3009 


3072 


3134 


: 0.25 


1.23 


2.50 


IS25 


1956* 


2173 


2521 


2868 


2934 


2999 


3064 


312S 


3194 


3260 


0.30 


1J0 


3.00 


1896 


2031 


2257 


2618 


2979 


3046 


3114 


3182 


3250 


3317 


3385 


OJS 


1.75 


3.50 


1966 


2106 


2340 


2715 


3089 


3159 


3230 


3300 


3370 


3440 


3510 


■ 9M 


2.00 


4.00 


2036 


2181 


2424 


2812 


'3199 


3272 


3345 


3418 


3490 


3563 


3636 


-0.45 


2-25 


4.50 


2106 


2257 


2507 


2909 


3310 


3385 


3460 


3535 


3611 


3686 


3761 


" o; 5 3 _ 


2.63 


5.25 


2176 


2332. 


2591 


3006 


3420 


3498 


3576 


3653 


3731 


3809 


3886 


0.60 


3.00 


6.00 


2247 


2407 


U75- 


3102 


3530 


3611 


3691 


3771 


3851 


3932 


4012 


0.61 


3.38 


6.75 


2317 


2482 


2758 


3199 


3641 


3723 


3806 


3889 


3972 


4034 


4137 


0.75 


3.75 


7.50 


2387 


2558 


2842 


3296 


3751 


3836 


3922 


4007 


4092 


4177 


4263 


0.83 


4.13 


8JZ5 


2457 


2633 


2925 


3393 


3861 


3949 


4037 


4125 


4212 


4300 


4388 


0.90 


4.50 


9.00 


2527 


2708 


3009 


3490 


3972 


4062 


4152 


4243 


4333 


4423 


4513 


0.91 


4.88 


9.75 


2598 


2783 


3092 


3587 


4082 


4175 


4268 


4360 


4453 


4546 


4639 


, " M 


5. OS 


10.10 


2633 


' 2821 


3134 


3636 


4137 


4231 


4325 


4419 


4513 


4607 


4701 





The following Is applicable only to children in families that are identified as 


"Grandfathered" 


1.01 


5.05 


10.10 


2634 


2822 


3135 


3637 


4138 


4232 


4326 


4420 


4514 


4608 


4702 




1.05 


5.25 


10.50 


2668 


2858 


3176 


3684 


4192 


4288 


4383 


4478 


4573 


4669 


4764 




1.16 


5.80 


11.60 


2738 


2934 


3260 


3781 


4303 


4400 


4498 


4S96 


4694 


4792 


4889 




1.27 


6.35 


12.70 


2808 


3009 


3343 


3878 


4413 


4513 


4614 


4714 


4814 


4915 


$015 




1J8 


6.90 


13.80 


2878 


3084 


3427 


3975 


4523 


4626 


4729 


4832 


4935 


5037 


5140 




1.49 


7.45 


14.90 


2949 


3159 


3510 


4072 


4634 


4739 


48*4 


4950 


3055 


5160 


5266 




1.60 


8.00 


16.00 


3019 


3235 


3594 


416P 


4744 


4852 


4960 


5067 


3175 


5283 


5391 




1.71 


8.55 


tr.io 


3089 


3310 


3678 


4266 


4854 


4965 


5075 


5185 


5296 


5406 


5516 




1.82 


9.10 


IJ.20 


3159 


3385 


3761 


4363 


4965 


5077 


5190 


5303 


5416 


5529 


5642 




1.93 


9.65 


19.30 


3230 


3460 


3845 


4460 


5075 


5190 


5306 


5421 


5536 


5652 


5767 




2.04 


10.20 


20.40 


3300 


3S35 


3928 


4557 


5185 


5303 


5421 


5539 


5657 


5775 


5892 




2.15 


10.75 


21.56 


3370 


3611 


4012 


4654 


5296 


5416 


5536 


5657 


5777 


5897 


6018 


m 


2.26 


11-30 


22.60 


3440 


3686 


4095 


47S| 


5406 


5S29 


5652 


5775 


5897 


6020 


6143 


2J6 


11.82 


23.63 


3510 


3761 


4179 


4848 


5516 


5642 


j767_ 


5892 


6018 


6143 


6269 



)TR: We cantion yea to notosc this s ch ed ul e until the pence nriiiriny Ak material tm tr-*rvrA training and m^ or r""^ ^n T«f fhr 
nasaizlpiatttednitbcb«tycfM*Mgeine» WefiixtfaerwE^thrttheBallfllmnotbesepan^ 

, FanriTy Fee Schedule. 



TOTAL P. 83 



30 



Page 1 of 2 



*' ^V^' 

'&BS 




. ;'.V.T. ' ■'. - ■ 

■*M '■-■■{ry-\ 



' File Number: 

■'■ Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1. Department: Human Services 



2. Contact Person: Joseph Huang 



Telephone: (415)557-5181 



3. Project Title: Child Care and Development Program (Alternative Payments) 

4. Grant Source Agency: California Department of Education __ 

5. Type of Fund: Fed _ Fed-State (Pass-through) _X^ State __ Local Private 

6. Proposed Grant Project Summary: These funds will be received and administered by 
DHS's Child Care and Development Program in the form of child care subsidies to be used 
for eligible families timing off of CALWORKS transitional child care. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: $137,779 



8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: $137,779 

9. Required Matching Funds? $0 



If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 
N/A 

10. Number of new positions created and funded: 0, position already existing 

11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends? 
N/A, this contract utilized a 2912 Social Worker who already administers CPE funds for 

child care and additional County funds for child care. 



31 



?&&&' Page 2 of 2 



gilts ' 



12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? No 



13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: $0, administered by DHS 

14. a.) Will Contracted Services be put out to bid? N/A (See #13 above) 

b.) If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the Department's MBEAVBE 
requirements? N/A 

15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? N/A 

16. Term of Grant: 7/1/98-6/30/99 

1 7. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: 6/1/98 



18. Grant Application Due Date: As soon as approved. 



19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, Grant Announcement or 
appropriations legislation): See attached funding terms and conditions. 



20. Department Head Approval: Will Lightboume Executive Director 

(Name) (Title) 

(Signature) 



32 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 6 - File 98-2076 

Note: This item was continued by the Housing and Social Policy Committee at its 
meeting of April 6, 1999. This report is based on an Amendment of the 
Whole that was presented at the April 6, 1999 meeting of the Housing and 
Social Policy Committee. 



Department: 
Item: 



Description: 



Police Department 
Department of Public Works 

Ordinance (1) amending Part II, Chapter VIII of the San 
Francisco Municipal Code (Police Code) by repealing 
Article X, Sections 675 through 679, 685 and Article XTV, 
Sections 975 through 984; and (2) amending Part II, 
Chapter X of the San Francisco Municipal Code (Public 
Works Code) by adding (a) Article 5.6, Sections 184.56 
through 184.68 to regulate the posting of signs on 
commercial and non-commercial streets and to establish a 
registration fee for persons seeking to post more than 25 
signs in the City and (b) Article 5.7, Sections 184.69 
through 184.78 to regulate the distribution of handbills 
on private premises and the display of banners and to 
establish a registration fee for persons seeking to 
distribute handbills on private premises. 

Currently, Article X of the Police Code contains the rules 
and regulations governing the posting of signs on streets 
and Article XTV of the Police Code contains the rules and 
regulations governing the distribution of handbills. The 
Police Code currently does not contain rules or 
regulations governing the display of banners. 

According to Mr. Mario Kashou of the City Attorney's 
Office, although the rules and regulations governing the 
posting of signs on streets and the distribution of 
handbills are codified in the Police Code, currently both 
the Police Department and the Department of Public 
Works (DPW) are responsible for enforcing them. 
However, according to Mr. Scott Shaw of the DPW, the 
Police Department does not have the resources to enforce 
the above-noted rules and regulations. Instead DPW staff 
remove signs and handbills that violate such rules and 
regulations. Mr. Kashou states that if the proposed 
ordinance is approved, the Police Code and the Public 
Works Code would be amended to reflect the DPWs 
actual enforcement of the rules and regulations governing 
the posting of signs and the distribution of handbills. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

33 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Specifically, the proposed ordinance would relocate the 
rules and regulations governing the posting of signs on 
streets and the distribution of handbills from Articles X 
and XTV of the Police Code to new Articles 5.6 and 5.7 of 
the Public Works Code. 

The proposed ordinance would authorize the following 
actions: 

(1) Repeal Sections 675 through 679 and 685 of Article X 
of the Police Code as well as Sections 975 through 984 of 
Article XTV of the Police Code. 

(2) Amend Part II, Chapter X of Public Works Code by 
adding (a) Article 5.6, Sections 184.56 through 184.68 to 
regulate the posting of signs on commercial and non- 
commercial streets and to establish a registration fee for 
persons seeking to post more than 25 signs in the City 
and (b) Article 5.7, Sections 184.69 through 184.78 to 
regulate the distribution of handbills on private premises 
and the display of banners and to establish a registration 
fee for persons seeking to distribute handbills on private 
premises. 

A summary of the major amendments to the rules and 
regulations governing the posting of signs on streets and 
the distribution of handbills is as follows: 

Currently, Section 675 of the Police Code prohibits the 
posting of signs on any street in the City with glue or any 
other adhesive substance except tape. 

The proposed ordinance would authorize the posting of 
signs greater than 11 inches in height on commercial 
streets with only non-adhesive material such as plastic 
wrap, string, twine and other non-metal banding 
material. Persons would no longer be able to use tape to 
post signs greater than 11 inches in height on commercial 
streets. 

Section 675 of the Police Code also currently requires 
persons who post a sign on a lamp post or utility pole to 
remove such sign within 30 days of its posting date. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

34 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



The proposed ordinance would extend the number of days 
for removal of signs from 30 days to 70 days after posting 
the signs. 

In addition, Section 675 of the Police Code currently 
prohibits the posting of signs on any lamppost making up 
the "Market Street's Path of Gold," located on Market 
Street between Steuart and Castro Streets. 

In addition to the above-noted prohibition on Market 
Street, the proposed ordinance would extend the 
prohibition on posting of signs on any lamppost located in 
the following areas: 

(1) "Mission Street Corridor" located on Mission Street 
between 16 th and 24 th Streets; 

(2) "Dragon Street Lanterns" located on Grant Street 
between Bush and Broadway Streets; 

(3) "Embarcadero" located between King and Jefferson 
Streets; 

(4) Fisherman's Wharf located between Hyde and Powell 
Streets; 

(5) Moscone Center on Howard Street between 3 rd and 4 th 
Streets; 

(6) United Nations Plaza, which is bounded by Geary 
Street to the south, Stockton Street to the east and Powell 
Street to the west; 

(7) Mason Street from Market to Sutter Streets, Sutter 
Street from Mason to Kearny Streets, Kearny Street from 
Bush to Market Streets. 

Section 675 of the Police Code currently prohibits both the 
posting of signs (1) greater than 11 inches in height and 
(2) at a height higher than 12 feet from the ground on 
non-commercial streets. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

35 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



The proposed ordinance would require that signs greater 
than 11 inches in height be posted at least 8 feet from the 
ground on commercial streets. 

Section 675 of the Police Code currently states that any 
person may remove a sign, which is not in compliance 
with the rules and regulations governing the posting of 
signs in the City. 

The proposed ordinance states that a City employee or 
officer may remove a sign, which is not in compliance 
with the rules and regulations governing the posting of 
signs in the City. According to Mr. Kashou, this 
legislation explicitly authorizes only City employees or 
officers to remove signs, which are not in compliance with 
the rules and regulations governing the posting of signs in 
the City, but it does not prohibit any other person from 
removing such signs. 

Furthermore, if a posted sign is in compliance with the 
rules and regulations governing the posting of signs in the 
City, no person may remove such sign except (1) a City 
employee or officer authorized to do so by the Director of 
Public Works and (2) the person who posted it. 

Under the proposed ordinance, any person seeking to post 
more than 25 signs in the City must apply with the 
Director of Public Works for a registration number prior 
to posting such signs, unless the posting is in response to 
an emergency in which case the person has 72 hours after 
posting the signs to register with the DPW. The 
registration number would expire one year after the date 
of its issuance by the DPW. The fee would be $20 for 
obtaining a new registration number and $10 for 
renewing an existing registration number. The Director 
of Public Works would waive these registration fee 
requirements if the person seeking to post signs files an 
affidavit with the Director of Public Works, declaring that 
the person's inability to pay the fee would prevent the 
person from posting the signs. Currently, persons seeking 
to post signs are not required to register with the Director 
of Public Works or pay a fee for such registration. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

36 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



According to the proposed ordinance, persons would be 
able to apply for a registration number with the Director 
of Public Works through a variety of means, including 
telephone, fax and e-mail. The Director of Public Works 
would be required to protect the confidentiality of the 
information provided in any application to post more than 
25 signs in the City. 

In addition, under the proposed ordinance, any person 
seeking to post more than 25 signs in the City must pay 
either a security deposit or apply for a performance bond 
with the Director of Public Works prior to posting such 
signs to cover DPWs cost of removing the signs if 
necessary. The security deposit would be $100 for posting 
100 signs or less, $500 for more than 100 signs but less 
than 500 signs, and $1,000 for 500 signs or more. The 
amount of the performance bond would be determined by 
the Director of Public Works. According to the proposed 
ordinance, the Director of Pub he Works would waive the 
security deposit requirement if the person seeking to post 
signs files an affidavit with the Director of Public Works, 
declaring that the person's inability to pay the security 
deposit would prevent the person from posting the signs. 
The performance bond requirement cannot be waived. 
Currently, persons seeking to post signs are not required 
to pay either a security deposit or apply for a performance 
bond with the Director of Public Works prior to posting 
such signs. 

Section 977 of the Police Code currently states that 
persons seeking to distribute handbills on private 
properties in the City must apply with the Chief of Police 
for a permit prior to distributing such handbills. The 
permit fee is determined by the Chief of Police. 

Under the proposed ordinance, any person seeking to 
distribute handbills on private properties in the City must 
apply with the Director of Public Works for a registration 
number prior to distributing such handbills, unless the 
distribution is in response to an emergency in which case 
the person has 72 hours after distributing the handbills to 
register with the DPW. The registration number would 
expire one year after the date of its issuance by the DPW. 
The fee would be $20 for obtaining a new registration 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

37 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



number and $10 for renewing an existing registration 
number. Tbe Director of Public Works would waive these 
registration fee requirements if the person seeking to 
distribute handbills files an affidavit with the Director of 
Public Works, declaring that the person's inability to pay 
the fee would prevent the person from distributing the 
handbills. Currently, persons seeking to distribute 
handbills are not required to register with the Director of 
Public Works or pay a fee prior to distributing such 
handbills. 

According to the proposed ordinance, persons would be 
able to apply for a registration number with the Director 
of Public Works through a variety of means, including 
telephone, fax and e-mail. The Director of Public Works 
would be required to protect the confidentiality of the 
information provided in any application to distribute 
handbills on private property in the City. 

Section 984 of the Police Code currently deems any person 
who violates any of the rules and regulations governing 
the distribution of handbills as guilty of a misdemeanor 1 . 
This section imposes a fine of not more than $100 or 
imprisonment for not more than 30 days or both on 
persons who are convicted of the misdemeanor. 

The proposed ordinance would deem any person who 
violates any of the rules and regulations governing the 
distribution of handbills as guilty of an infraction 2 or a 
misdemeanor. Upon conviction of a violation of this 
Article, the person would be punished as follows: 

• For the first offense, a fine of not less than $80 nor 
more than $100; 

• For the second offense, a fine of not less than $150 nor 
more than $200; 

• For each additional offense, a fine of not less than 
$300 nor more than $500; and 



1 A misdemeanor is a criminal offense punishable with a fine or imprisonment or both. 

2 An infraction is a breach of the rules punishable with a fine, but not imprisonment 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

38 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

• For a misdemeanor, a fine of not more than $1,000 and 
imprisonment up to 6 months. 

According to the proposed ordinance, the DPW would be 
authorized to adopt rules and regulations governing the 
display of banners, without further approval from the 
Board of Supervisors. As previously noted, currently 
there are no rules or regulations governing the display of 
banners. 

Comments: 1. In the attached memorandum, provided by Mr. Shaw, 

referring to the proposed $20 registration fee and $10 
renewal fee for posting signs on streets, Mr. Shaw states 
that "The Department of Public Works estimates that 
annual fees from candidates and measures registering to 
post signs could total anywhere between $120 - $7,000." 
Moreover, referring to the proposed registration fees and 
the proposed schedule of fines related to the distribution 
of handbills, Mr. Shaw states that "The Department has 
never enforced provisions related to handbills. Without 
past figures to draw from, we cannot provide an accurate 
estimate of future revenue from this source." 

2. Also in the attached memorandum, referring to the 
DPWs cost of enforcing the proposed ordinance, Mr. Shaw 
states "Because our enforcement resources are limited 
and cover a wide area, it is Likely that we would need 
additional resources in order to enforce the new ordinance 
on more than a complaint basis. We don't know what the 
demand would be and therefore aren't able to estimate 
the amount of resources. However, we anticipate an 
additional Environmental Control Officer will be needed. 
The annual labor cost with MFB for an Environmental 
Control Officer is $67,600." 

Mr. Shaw advised the Budget Analyst that if the DPW 
should require the above-noted additional Environmental 
Control Officer to enforce the proposed ordinance, then 
DPW would seek funding for such position through a 
supplemental appropriation request to the Board of 
Supervisors. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

39 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

April 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Recommendation: Approval of the proposed ordinance is a policy matter for 

the Board of Supervisors. 



y^,/V 



Harvey M. Rose 



cc: Supervisor Teng 
Supervisor Bierman 
Supervisor Becerril 
President Ammiano 
Supervisor Brown 
Supervisor Katz 
Supervisor Kaufman 
Supervisor Leno 
Supervisor Newsom 
Supervisor Yaki 
Supervisor Yee 
Clerk of the Board 
Controller 
Gail Feldman 
Matthew Hymel 
Stephen Kawa 
Ted Lakey 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

40 



Date: 4/2/99 

Sender Scott Shaw 

To: Gabriel Cabrera, Marcia deVaughn, John Busher 

Priority: Urgent 

Receipt requested 
Subject: Revenue from new Sign Ordinance 



Gabriel, 

I believe this answers your questions. If not, please call me at 695-2013. 



Scott Shaw 

REGISTRATION FEES 

What would we estimate the total amount for registration fee the Department would collect each 
year? 

SIGNS: 

The Department of Public Works estimates that annual fees received from candidates and measures 
registering to post signs could total anywhere between $120 - $7,000. 

This wide range in anticipated revenue is based upon figures for 1997 and 1998. In 1997, there were six 
registrations; in 1998, there were 356. 

Since we can neither control nor accurately anticipate the number of registrations, estimates of future fees 
received are necessarily open. 

HANDBILLS: 

The Department has never enforced provisions related to handbills. Without past figures to draw from, we 
cannot provide an accurate estimate of future revenue from this source. 

What would vou estimate the amount of fines the department would collect from the Handbill 
portion? 

HANDBILLS: 

The Department has never enforced provisions related to handbills. Without past figures to draw from, we 
cannot provide an accurate estimate of future revenue from this source. 

Would the department require additional resources? 

Because our enforcement resources are limited and cover a wide area, it is likely that we would need 
additional resources in order to enforce the new ordinance on more than a complaint basis. We dont know 
what the demand would be and therefore arent able to estimate the amount of resources. However, we 
anticipate an additional Environmental Control Officer will be needed. The annual labor cost with MFB for 
an Environmental Control Officer is $ 67,600. 



41 




City and County of San Francisco 

Meeting Minutes 

Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Bierman and Alicia Becerril 



Bill Lunch (2) 

Govt Information Ctr 

LIBRARY - Dept. 41 



100 Larkin Street 



Clerk: Gail Johnson 



Tuesday, May 04, 1999 



o.*/75 



10:00 AM 

Regular Meeting 



City Hall, Room 263 



V/ft 



Members Present: Mabel Teng, Sue Bierman, Alicia Becerril. 



MEETING CONVENED 

The meeting convened at 10:04 a.m. 

REGULAR AGENDA 



DOCUMENTS DEPT. 

MAY \ 1 1999 
3AN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



990750 [Grant - State] 
Mayor 

Resolution authorizing the District Attorney of the City and County of San Francisco to retroactively apply 
for, accept and expend funds in the amount of $1 10,1 10 made available through the Office of Criminal Justice 
Planning for a project entitled "Violence Against Women Vertical Prosecution - Elder Abuse" for the period of 
March 1, 1999 through February 28, 2000; and waiving indirect costs due to funding constraints. 
4/19/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Heard in Committee. Speaker: Teresa Serata, Director of Finance and Administration, District Attorney's 
Office. 

RECOMMENDED., by the following vote: 
Ayes: 3 - Teng, Bierman, Becerril 



990723 [Contract, Sheriff - Ben Dorcy] 

Resolution authorizing the San Francisco Sheriffs Department to enter into an Agreement with Mr. Ben Dorcy 
for mandatory certified CPR and First Aid training, which agreement provides for mutual indemnification 
from claims or other damages which arise as a result of performance under said agreement. (Sheriff) 
4/14/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 
Heard in Committee. Speaker: Jean Mariani, Budget Manager, Sheriff's Department. 
RECOMMENDED., by the following vote: 
Ayes: 3 - Teng, Bierman, Becerril 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 6:19 PM on 5/6M9 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Minutes May 4,1999 



990724 [Contract, Sheriff - George Bach-Y-Rita, M.D.] 

Resolution authorizing the San Francisco Sheriffs Department to enter into a professional services agreement 
with George Bach-Y-Rita, M.D., which provides for indemnification of Dr. Bach-Y-Rita from compensatory 
damages for negligent formation of his professional opinion as to psychological suitability of applicants for 
employment as Deputy Sheriffs in San Francisco County. (Sheriff) 
4/14/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 
Heard in Committee. Speaker: Jean Mariani, Budget Manager, Sheriffs Department. 
RECOMMENDED., by the following vote: 
Ayes: 3 - Teng, Bierman, Becerril 



990355 [Chinatown Quality of Life) 
Supervisor Teng 

Hearing to consider the quality of life for Chinatown residents. 
2/22/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Heard in Committee. Speakers: Mrs. Kin Chan, Vice President, Community Tenants Association; Reverend 
Norman Fong; Mrs. Bao Yan Chan, Community Tenants Association; Mr. Tarn, Chinatown Tenants 
Association; Mr. Chan; Enid Lim, Chinatown Transportation Research and Improvement Project; Mrs. Lee; 
Mr. Lau, President, Chinatown Tenants Association; Supervisor Brown; Ernestine Weiss. 
FILED by the following vote: 

Ayes: 3 - Teng, Bierman, Becerril 



990493 [Saturday Night Special] 
Supervisor Leno 

Ordinance amending Police Code Section 613.1 to correct reference to date of manufacture of one type of 
"Saturday Night Special." 

(Amends Section 613.1.) 

3/15/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 
Heard in Committee. Speaker: Cameron Baker, Deputy City Attorney. 
RECOMMENDED by the following vote: 
Ayes: 3 - Teng, Bierman, Becerril 



City and County of San Francisco 2 Printed at 6:19 PM on 5/6/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Minutes 



May 4, 1999 



SPECIAL ORDER - 11:15 A.M. 



990316 [Residential Hotels] 

Supervisors Brown, Bierman 

Hearing to consider what can be done to improve the safety of residential hotels and to accelerate the rate at 
which hotels damaged by fire or are otherwise in an inhabitable condition can be brought back to the market 
so that more units of affordable housing can be made available. 
2/17/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 
4/20/99, CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR. Continued at the request of sponsor. 

Heard in Committee. Speakers: Supervisor Brown; Kathleen Haviland, Legislative Aide to Supervisor 
Newsom; Kimon Manolius, Code Enforcement Unit, City Attorney's Office; Kevin Taylor, Assistant Deputy 
Chief and Fire Marshall, Fire Department; Anne Kronenberg, Health Department; Johnson Ojo, Health 
Department; Frank Chiu, Director, Department of Building Inspection; Lesley Stansfield, Chief Building 
Inspector, Department of Building Inspection; Mrs. Bao Yan Chan, Community Tenants Association; Gerda 
Kircher, Lessee of Leland Hotel; Anastasia Yovanopoulos ; David McGuire, Hartland Tenants Union; Matt 
Brown, St. Peter's Housing Committee; Randy Shaw, Tenderloin Housing Clinic; Robert Pender, Tenants 
Network; Sam Sinh (owner of Single Room Occupancy [SROJ hotel). 
CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR by the following vote: 
Ayes: 3 - Teng, Bierman, Becerril 



981761 [Police Department Staffing! 
Supervisor Brown 

Hearing to consider the full staffing of the San Francisco Police Department pursuant to the provisions of the 

San Francisco Charter, to determine whether S.F.P.D. can and will come into compliance with the Charter in 

the near future. 

10/19/98, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee. 

1/25/99, TRANSFERRED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Speakers: None. 

CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR by the following vote: 

Ayes: 2 - Teng, Bierman 
Absent: 1 - Becerril 



ADJOURNMENT 






The meeting adjourned at 1:00 p.m. 






City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 6:20 PM on 5/6/99 



'0. 475 



Public Library,Gov't Info. Ctr., 5 th Fir. 
Attn: Susan Horn 



CITY AND COUNTY 




OF SAN FRANC 



J30ARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



ISC °DOCUMENTS DEPT. 

MAY 4 1999 

SAN FRANCISCO 
p UBLIC LIBRARY 



1390 Market Street, Suite 1025, San Francisco, CA 94102 (415) 554-7642 
FAX (415) 252-0461 



April 30, 1999 

TO: ^Housing and Social Policy Committee 

FROM: ^Budget Analyst de.^^i*A.o n c &r ««**<"] < 

SUBJECT: May 4, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 1- File 99-0750 



Department: 
Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 

Description: 



District Attorney (DA) 

Resolution authorizing the District Attorney (DA) of the City 
and County of San Francisco to retroactively apply for, 
accept, and expend grant funds in the amount of $110,110 
made available through the Office of Criminal Justice 
Planning for a project entitled "Violence Against Women 
Vertical Prosecution 1 - Elder Abuse" for the period of March 
1, 1999 through February 28, 2000, waiving indirect costs 
due to funding constraints. 

$110,110 

March 1, 1999 through February 28, 2000 (one year) 

State Office of Criminal Justice Planning (OJCP) via the 
Federal Violence Against Women Act 

The proposed resolution would authorize the DA to 
retroactively apply for, accept, and expend the subject grant 



1 Vertical prosecution refers to management of all phases of a case by a single prosecuting attorney, 
in collaboration with an investigator and victim's advocate. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and social Policy Committee 

May 4, 1999 Housing and social Policy Committee Meeting 

funds in the amount of $110,110 to extend funding for the 
existing Violence Against Women Vertical Prosecution 
Program - Elder Abuse. This program was established in 
1998 with a grant of $110,000 from the OJCP. Through the 
subject Violence Against Women Vertical Prosecution 
Program, the District Attorney's Office investigates and 
vertically prosecutes cases of violence, domestic violence, and 
sexual assault against elderly women. 

According to Ms. Annalie Flores of the District Attorney's 
Office, this subject grant provides continued funding for a 
full-time, "G" or "Grant-funded" Senior Trial Attorney and 
related costs for prosecution of violent crimes against elderly 
women. Ms. Flores projects that this program will involve 
work on 45 cases from March 1, 1999 through February 28, 
2000, a 33% increase over the average of 135 felony cases 
handled by the District Attorney's Office per year. In the 
previous year, 38 cases were handled through this subject 
program. According to Mr. Tim Silard of the District 
Attorney's Office, the increased number of projected cases for 
the grant period from March 1, 1999 through February 28, 
2000 reflects a broader definition from OJCP of cases that 
can be handled through this subject program. 

Budget: Ms. Flores has provided a summary project budget of 

$146,813, including the $36,703 in matching funds, as 
follows: 

Personnel Costs Amount 

8178 Senior Attorney (1 FTE) $86,727 

8182 Head Attorney (0.1 FTE) 12,031 

8182 Head Attorney (0.1 FTE) 12,031 

8146 Investigator (0.095 FTE) 6,110 

8132 Grants Manager (0.055 FTE) 2.710 

Total Salaries: $119,609 

Employee Benefits 

Medical $7,673 

Unemployment 203 

Retirement 8,971 

Social Security/Medicare 7.895 

Total Employee Benefits: $24,742 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

2 



Memo to Housing and social Policy Committee , 

May 4, 1999 Housing and social Policy Committee Meeting 



Operating Expenses 

Telephone/Pager 

Supplies 

Copying 

Audit 

Travel/Training 

Total Operating Expenses: 



$679 

154 

100 

1,101 

428 

$2,462 



TOTAL BUDGET: 



$146,813 



Required Match: 



Indirect Costs: 



Comments: 



Attachment I, provided by the District Attorney's Office, 
contains the budget details to support this budget of 
$146,813 inclusive of $36,703 in matching funds. 

25% of total project costs of $146,813, or $36,703. According 
to Ms. Flores, matching funds are included in the District 
Attorney's FY 1998-1999 budget and will be included in the 
FY 1999-2000 budget request. 

The proposed resolution provides for a waiver of indirect 
costs in order to allocate all grant funds to the project. 

1. In order to help reduce the incidence of violence against 
women, Congress approved the Violence Against Women Act 
(VAWA) as part of the broader Violent Crime Control and 
Law Enforcement Act of 1994. The State OJCP obtained 
Federal grant funding under VAWA and, in September 1997, 
issued a Request for Proposals (RFP) to counties throughout 
California. The RFP made available a maximum of $110,110 
for programs that created or enhanced special units within 
prosecutors' offices to conduct vertical prosecution of a 
variety of violent crimes against women. From mid-1998 
through the present, the DA used this funding to combat 
abuse of elderly women as part of San Francisco's 
Comprehensive Action Strategy (CAS). 2 

2. This subject grant is the second year of a three-year grant 
and, as such, is renewable for one additional year. The "G" 
or "Grant-funded" Senior Trial Attorney hired for this 



2 CAS involves: 1) formation of a multi-disciplinary elder abuse team; 2) joint training and 
coordination of prosecutors, investigators, police officers, and victim advocates; 3) vertical 
prosecution of elder abuse cases; and 4) comprehensive victim services and community outreach. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

3 



Memo to Housing and social Policy Committee 

May 4, 1999 Housing and social Policy Committee Meeting 



program will be terminated when the grant funding ends. 
Ms. Flores also explains that the DA may apply for 
additional grant funding to continue this program beyond the 
additional renewal year. 

3. According to Ms. Flores, the DA applied for and was 
awarded the grant funds prior to obtaining approval from the 
Board of Supervisors due to tight time constraints related to 
the grant application process. In addition, Ms. Flores reports 
that some expenses have already been incurred against the 
grant funds. Therefore, the proposed resolution provides the 
DA with retroactive approval to apply for, accept, and expend 
the subject grant funds. 

4. Attachment II is the Summary of Grant Request Form as 
prepared by the DA. 

5. A copy of the Disability Access Checklist is on file with 
the Clerk of the Board. 



Recommendation: Approve the proposed resolution. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

4 



84/27/1999 28:46 



4155539788 



SFDA FINANCE flLLdnmie it i PAGE 02 

Page 1 of" 3 



BUDGET CATEGORY AND LINE-ITEM DETAIL 










88-00 
CASH 


99-00 




A. Personal Services • Salaries/Employee Benefits 










MATCH 


COST 


TOTAL 


SALARY 
















Bi-wsekly 


PPS 


FTE 












8132 Grants Manager 
















Cost 1.881 x 


26.2 


0250 


1,232 


1.232 




1.232 


1,232 


Match' . 1,881 x 


26.2 


0.0300 


f v 478 ■■■:-■' 


1.47S 


1,478 




.1,478 


8146 Investigator"* 
















Cost 2.436 x 


22.20 


O.D250 


1,352 










2.557 x 


4.00 


0.0250 


256 


1,608 




1,608 


1,608 


Match : . 2,436 


22.20 


0.0700: 


3,796 










"•'-' : ' : "' ■'''-'." . '. ' 2 > 557 " . * ; " 


4.00 


0.070Q 


i\ 71.6 


4,502, 


4.602 




4.502 


8178 Senior Attorney 
















Cost 3.138 x 


5.60 


1.0000 


17,573 










3295 x 


3.20 


1.0000 


10,544 










3,353 x 


12.70 


1 .0000 


42.583 










3,410 x 


4.70 


1.0000 


16,027 


86,727 




86,727 


86,727 


8182 Head Attorney - Tarchi (Domestic Violence Unit) 
















Grant Period 03 01 96-02.29 00 4,527 x 


8.80 


0.1000 


3.984- 




r Y/'-"^ 




:•':' 


4,604 x 


12.70 


0.1000 


5.847 










*-■ , .; 4,681 x 


4.70 


0.1000 


2,200 


12,031 


12,031 




12,031 


8182 Head Attorney - Klee (Sexual Assault Unit) 
















Grant Period 03.01. 99-02.29.00 4,527 ■■■ x 


8.80 


0.1000 


3.964 


- ; 








4,504 x 


• 12.70 


0. 1000 


5.647 










4,681 x 


4.70 


0.1000 


2,200 « 


12.031 


. 12,031 




12,031 


" Include MOU premium 
TOTAL SALARIES 

FRINGE BENEFITS 
















30,042 


89,567 


119,809 








MedicatfHealtti & Dental \ 




0.0250 


142 










Cost 8132 216.94 26.20 


8146 216.94 26.20 




0.0250 


142 










6178 216.94 26.20 




1 0000 


5.684 


5,968 




6,968 


5,968 


Match:. ./ 8132 216.94 26.20 




0.0300 


171 








: 


- - " : . 8146 216.94 26.20 




0.0700 


398 I 










8162 216.94 26.20 




0.1000 


558' 










r; ■■'-.. 8182. 216.94 26.20 




0.1 ooo - 


568 


: 1,705 


1,705 




1,705 


Unemolovment 


X 


0.17% 


= 


152 




162 


152 


Cost: 89.567 


Match: . 30.042 


. '.-X • ■ 


;.. 0.17%' 


=- .'.,.:... 


51 


:.;'• |i 




51 


Retirement 
















Cost 89,567 


X 


7.50% 


= 


6,718 




6,718 


6,718 


Match; 30,042' 


X 


7.50% 


- - ':- ■■' 


- ' 2,253 


.:.■■ 2,253 




2,253 


S.S. /Medics re 


X 


7.65% 


_ 


94 








Cost: 1,232 


72.600 


X 


6.20% 


■ 


4,501 








88.335 


X 


1.45% 


= 


1,281 




5,876 


5.876 


Match:'. : . ' 25.540 


X 


. 7.65%. 


= ' 


', .1,954 


f. '■ .. 




\y-il', ; 


.•;:{-;.';' : '.'--i : ' ■■ : --- :■: ;■ !, '" '4.502 
Total Fringe Expenses 

TOTAL 


X"'; 


.1.45%. 




• .'-'65 


1 - 2,019 




.2,019_ 


6,028 


18,714 


24,742 


36,070 


108.281 


144,351 



OCJP-A303a (Rev 7/97) 



04/27/1999 20:46 4155539700 



SFDA FINANCE Attachment I PAGE 03 
Page 2 ot T~ 



BUDGET CATEGORY AND UNE-JTEM DETAIL 
B. Operating Expenses 



99-00 
CASH 
MATCH 



99-00 
COST 



Telephone** 

Supplies:" 
Photocopy;*" 
Postages:** 
Reproduction" 
Other Supplies 

Travel/Training: 



Registration 200 

Par diem S38 x 2 days 76 

Mileage 200 x .325/miles 65 

Hotel + plus 87 



1999-2000 



110,110 x 



1% /year 



" % of direct DA costs 



396 
137 
100 



283 
17 



428 
1,101 



679 

154 
100 



1,101 



TOTAL 



1,829 



2,462 



OCJP-A303b (Rev. 7/97) 



04/27/1999 20:46 4155539700 bi-UA rinmut ^ l -""-,> " ,, ™uc oh 

Page 3 of 3 



BUDGET CATEGORY AND LINE-ITEM DETAIL 

C. Equipment (List individual items over 51,000 & attach justifications as required.) 



98-00 
CASH 
COST 



99-00 



Computer, printer. & softwares 



CATEGORY TOTAL 



PROJECT TOTAL 



110,110 



146,813 



99-00 total 



146,813 



FUND DISTRI BUTION 



FEDERAL 



STATE 



IN-KIND MATCH 



1. Amount of Funds 



110,110 



36,703 



2. Percentage of Funds 



75% 



25% 



OCJP-A303C (Rev. 7/97) 



Attachment II 
Pa^e I of 2 



Letter of Intent to File a Grant Application 
(submitted in triplicate) 



To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn: Clerk of the Board 

Request for authorization to submit a grant application as described below: 



Department: District Attorney 

Contact Person: Teresa Serata, Director of Finance and Administration 

Project Title: Violence Against Women Vertical Prosecution - Elder Abuse 

Grant Source: Governor's Office of Criminal Justice Planning 

Proposed ( New / Continuing ) Grant Proposal Summary: 

This augmentation and extension of the District Attorney's existing grant from the state Office of 
Criminal Justice Planning (OCJP) will enable the department to dedicate a specialized prosecutor 
to handle egregious cases of domestic violence, sexual assault and stalking perpetrated against 
elderly women and other particularly vulnerable victims. 

Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: SI 10,000 (98-99); SI 10, 110 (99-00) 

Maximum Funding Amount Available: S 1 1 0, 1 1 (in FY 99-00) 

Required Matching Funds: 536,703 

Number of Positions Created and Funded: 1.09 (grant); 0.31 (match) (in FY 99-00) 

Amount to be Spent on Contractual Services: 

Will Contractual Services be put out on Bid?: N/A 



Attachment II 
Paee 2 of 2 



Letter of Intent to File Grant Application 
Pase Two 



Term of Grant: March 1, 1999 to February 28, 2000 

Date Department Notified of Available Funds: Ongoing' Augmentation and Extension 

Application Due Date: December 15, 1998 

Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (from RFP, grant announcement or appropriations 
legislation): 

The VAW-VP grant supports vertical prosecution of crimes against women, including domestic 
violence, sexual assault and stalking. 

Assessment of Need for Grant Funding: 

Crimes against elderly women and other particularly vulnerable victims are particularly 
egregious and devastating for the victims. Nowhere is this more so than in cases of domestic 
violence, sexual assault and stalking. The impact of these crimes against the elderly is made 
more acute and complex when the victim is a woman of color, recent immigrant, or limited 
English speaker. These cases require consistent follow-up and strong victim support. A 
specialized prosecutor is able to provide the expertise and consistency needed to maintain 
supportive relationships with victims and to obtain improved convictions. 






Department or Commission Approval 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

May 4, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Items 2 and 3 - Files 99-0723 and 99-0724 

Department: Sheriffs Department 

Items: File 99-0723 : Resolution authorizing the Sheriffs 

Department to enter into a continuing agreement with Mr. 
Ben Dorcy for mandatory certified Cardio Pulmonary 
Resuscitation (CPR) and First Aid training; the agreement 
provides for mutual indemnification from claims or other 
damages which may arise as a result of performance under 
said agreement. 

File 99-0724 : Resolution authorizing the Sheriffs 
Department to enter into a continuing agreement with Dr. 
George Bach-Y-Rita to provide psychiatric evaluation 
services; the agreement provides for dual indemnification 
from claims or other damages which may arise as a result of 
performance under said agreement. 

Description: File 99-0723 : The proposed resolution would authorize the 

Sheriffs Department to enter into an agreement with Mr. 
Ben Dorcy, a private consultant, to provide certified CPR and 
First Aid training to the employees of the Sheriffs 
Department. In addition, approval of the proposed resolution 
would authorize mutual indemnification between the 
Sheriffs Department and Mr. Dorcy, whereby each party 
would hold the other harmless from liability for damages 
arising out of negligent or intentional acts committed by 
either the City, its officers or employees, or by Mr. Dorcy. 

Under the provisions of the agreement, Mr. Dorcy would 
conduct up to 55 CPR and First Aid classes during FY 1999- 
2000. Up to 760 students would be able to receive the CPR 
and First Aid instruction under the not-to-exceed amount of 
$37,500. In FY 1998-99, Mr. Dorcy has provided CPR and 
First Aid classes to approximately 727 Sheriffs Department 
employees at a cost of $35,120.21 through April 2, 1999. The 
total budgeted cost for FY 1998-1999 is $37,500. 

According to Ms. Jean Mariani of the Sheriffs Department, 
mandatory certified CPR and First Aid training to the 
employees of the Sheriffs Department have been provided 
under contract by Mr. Dorcy since 1987. The proposed 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

10 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

May 4, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Amount for 
FY 1999-2000: 



agreement between the Sheriffs Department and Mr. Dorcy 
would extend the contract for one additional year. 



Not to Exceed $37,500 



Increase (Decrease) 
Over Prior Year $0 



Source of Funds: 



State Department of Justice $ 4,500 

State Board of Corrections 33.000 

Total $37,500 



Term of Agreement: July 1, 1999, through June 30, 2000 



File 99-0724 : The proposed resolution would authorize an 
agreement between the Sheriffs Department and Dr. George 
Bach-Y-Rita, a psychiatrist. Under this agreement, Dr. Bach- 
Y-Rita would provide in-depth psychiatric evaluation services 
for candidates for employment, as well as provide psychiatric 
counseling services to existing employees in the Sheriffs 
Department. Ms. Mariani advises that psychiatric 
evaluations are required by State law for all entry-level 
Sheriffs Department applicants for Deputy Sheriff positions 
as part of the pre-employment examination process for peace 
officers. 

Under the provisions of the agreement, Dr. Bach-Y-Rita 
would be required to maintain Professional Liability 
Insurance with limits of not less than $300,000 each claim. 

Approval of the proposed resolution would authorize mutual 
indemnification between the Sheriffs Department and Dr. 
Bach-Y-Rita, whereby each party would hold the other 
harmless from liability for damages arising out of negligent 
or intentional acts committed by either the City, its officers, 
agents or employees, or by Dr. Bach-Y-Rita. 

Notwithstanding the terms for the foregoing indemnification 
provision, the City would indemnify Dr. Bach-Y-Rita for 
damages awarded to an applicant for employment as a 
Deputy Sheriff with the Sheriffs Department where all of the 
following conditions are met: 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



11 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

May 4, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



a. Such damages are awarded as compensatory damages 
for wrongful denial by the City, based on Dr. Bach-Y- 
Rita's professional opinion, as to the psychological 
suitability of the applicant for such employment; 

b. Such opinion by Dr. Bach-Y-Rita is rendered as part 
of the pre-employment appraisal of the applicant's 
suitability for such employment, mandated by the 
laws of the State of California and the Rules of the 
San Francisco Civil Service Commission; 

c. Such opinion by Dr. Bach-Y-Rita is presented to the 
City, at the request of the City, in the course of 
performance of Dr. Bach-Y-Rita's services under the 
proposed agreement. 

According to Ms. Mariani, from July 1, 1998 through March 
31, 1999, Dr. Bach-Y-Rita has received approximately $360, 
including $300 based on 1.5 hours of psychiatric evaluation 
services at $200 per hour and $60 for a report. The total 
estimated cost for FY 1998-1999 is $1,000. Under the terms 
of the proposed agreement, Dr. Bach-Y-Rita would be 
compensated at the rate of $200 per hour for pre-employment 
psychiatric evaluations, and at the rate of $125 per hour for 
psychiatric counseling services provided to current employees 
referred by the Sheriff or his designee. Ms. Mariani reports 
that the hourly rate for pre-employment psychiatric 
evaluations is higher than the hourly rate for psychiatric 
evaluations because pre-employment psychiatric evaluations 
are more complex. 

Ms. Mariani reports that psychiatric services have been 
provided under contract by Dr. Bach-Y-Rita since 1990. The 
proposed agreement between the Sheriffs Department and 
Dr. Bach-Y-Rita would extend the contract for one additional 
year. 



Amount for 

FY 1999-2000: Not to Exceed $6000 

Increase (Decrease) 
Over Prior Year $0 

Source of Funds: Sheriff Department's FY 1998-99 budget 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

12 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

May 4, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Term of Agreement: July 1, 1999, through June 30, 2000 



Comments: 



1. Mr. Rob Maerz of the City Attorney's Office advises that 
the proposed mutual indemnification provisions and the 
provisions cited above relating to compensatory damages 
would involve minimal risk to the City. 



2. Ms. Mariani advises that the Sheriffs Department is 
required by the State Department of Justice, Commission on 
Peace Officer Standards and Training (POST), and the State 
Board of Corrections, Standards, Training & Corrections 
(STC) to provide CPR and First Aid training to the 
employees of the Sheriffs Department. Ms. Mariani advises 
that the State provides grant funds on an annual basis to the 
Sheriffs Department to pay for the cost of these training 
services (File 99-0723). 

3. Ms. Mariani advises that psychiatric evaluations are 
required by State law for all entry-level Sheriffs Department 
applicants for Deputy Sheriff positions as part of the pre- 
employment examination process for peace officers. 



Recommendation: Approve of the proposed resolutions. 



cc: Supervisor Teng 
Supervisor Bierman 
Supervisor Becerril 
President Ammiano 
Supervisor Brown 
Supervisor Katz 
Supervisor Kaufman 
Supervisor Leno 
Supervisor Newsom 
Supervisor Yaki 
Supervisor Yee 




*5?/^ 



TS_ 



arvey M. Rose 



Clerk of the Board 
Controller 
Legislative Analyst 
Matthew Hymel 
Stephen Kawa 
Ted Lakey 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



13 




City and County of San Francisco 

Meeting Agenda 
^Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Bierman and Alicia Becerril 



City Hall 
1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place 
San Francisco, CA 94102^4689 



Clerk: GailJohnson 



Tuesday, May 18, 1999. 



10:00 AM 
Regular Meeting 



City Hall, Room 263 



990519 [Affordable Housing, City-owned Property] 
Supervisors Teng, Ammiano 

Hearing to consider the availability of City-owned property for use as affordable housing, in 
particular, to replace single room occupancy units. 

3/15/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



990587 [Filipino Veterans' Equity Center] 
Supervisors Teng, Yaki, Bierman 

Resolution supporting the creation of the San Francisco Veterans Equity Center, a community-based 
organization specifically tasked with coordinating efforts of various agencies and volunteer support 
groups to provide culturally sensitive and linguistically appropriate services to Filipino World War II 
veterans and their families in San Francisco. 

3/29/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



990409 [Laser Pointers] 
Supervisor Yaki 

Ordinance amending Police Code by adding Article 48 (Sections 4800 through 4808) regulating the 
sale, possession and use of laser pointers. 

(Adds Article 48, Sections 4800 thru 4808.) 

3/1/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 3/31/1999. 



990715 [Fire Code] 

Resolution endorsing amendments and providing findings as to the local conditions supporting those 
amendments to the 1998 California Fire Code, as required by the California Health and Safety Code. 
(Fire Department) 

(Certificate of Determination of Exemption/Exclusion from Environmental Review dated April 1, 
1999; companion measure to File 990716.) 

4/13/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



990716 



[Fire Code] 

Ordinance repealing Part II, Chapter IV of the Municipal Code (Fire Code); adopting in its entirety a 

new San Francisco Fire Code. (Fire Department) _ __._ 

DOCUMENTS DEPT. 

(Companion measure to File 990715.) 



4/13/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



MAY 1 3 1999 

SAN FRANCISCO 



City and County of San Francisco 



iwrtrf f B ?iBL i rc 4 tiep»RY 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, May 18, 1999 



990788 [Building Code] 

Ordinance repealing Part II, Chapter 1 of the Municipal Code (Building Code); adopting in its 
entirety a new San Francisco Building Code. (Department of Building Inspection) 

(Companion measure to File 990789.) 

4/21/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



990789 [Building Code] 

Resolution endorsing those changes and providing findings as to the local conditions requiring 
amendments to the State Building Code for buildings, as required by the California Health and Safety 
Code. (Department of Building Inspection) 

(Companion measure to File 990788.) 

4/21/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



990790 [Electrical Code] 

Ordinance repealing Part II, Chapter III of the San Francisco Municipal Code (Electrical Code); 
adopting in its entirety a new San Francisco Electrical Code. (Department of Building Inspection) 

(Companion measure to File 99079 1 .) 

4/21/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



990791 [Electrical Code] 

Resolution endorsing those changes and providing findings as to the local conditions requiring 
amendments to the State Electrical Code for buildings, as required by the California Health and 
Safety Code. (Department of Building Inspection) 

(Companion measure to File 990790.) 

4/21/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



10. 990792 [Housing Code] 

Ordinance repealing Part II, Chapter XII of the San Francisco Municipal Code (Housing Code); 
adopting in its entirety a new San Francisco Housing Code. (Department of Building Inspection) 

(Companion measure to File 990793.) 

4/21/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



11. 990793 [Housing Code] 

Resolution endorsing those changes and providing findings as to the local conditions requiring 
amendments to the California Health and Safety Code (Department of Building Inspection) 

(Companion measure to File 990792.) 

4/21/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 12:32 PM on 5/1V99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, May 18, 1999 



12 



990794 [Mechanical Code] 

Ordinance repealing Part II, Chapter XIV of the San Francisco Municipal Code (Mechanical Code); 
adopting in its entirety a new San Francisco Mechanical Code. (Department of Building Inspection) 

(Companion measure to File 990795.) 

4/21/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



13. 990795 [Mechanical Code] 

Resolution endorsing those changes and providing findings as to the local conditions requiring 
amendments to the State Mechanical Code for buildings, as required by the California Health and 
Safety Code. (Department of Building Inspection) 

(Companion measure to File 990794.) 

4/21/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



14. 990796 [Plumbing Code] 

Ordinance repealing Part II, Chapter VII of the San Francisco Municipal Code (Plumbing Code); 
adopting in its entirety a new San Francisco Plumbing Code. (Department of Building Inspection) 

(Companion measure to File 990797.) 

4/21/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 






15. 990797 [Plumbing Code] 

Resolution endorsing those changes and providing findings as to the local conditions requiring 
amendments to the State Plumbing Code for buildings, as required by the California Health and 
Safety Code. (Department of Building Inspection) 

(Companion measure to File 990796.) 

4/21/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



ADJOURNMENT 



IMPORTANT INFORMATION 

NOTE: Persons unable to attend the meeting may submit to the City, by the time the proceedings 
begin, written comments regarding the agenda items above. These comments will be made a part of 
the official public record and shall be brought to the attention of the Board of Supervisors. Any 
written comments should be sent to: Committee Clerk of the Housing and Social Policy Committee, 
San Francisco Board of Supervisors, 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244, San Francisco, CA 
94102 by 5:00 p.m. on the day prior to the hearing. Comments which cannot be delivered to the 
committee clerk by that time may be taken directly to the hearing at the location above. 






City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 12:32 PM on S/12M9 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, May 18, 1999 



LEGISLATION UNDER THE 30-DAY RULE 

Rule 5.40 provides that when an ordinance or resolution is introduced which would CREATE OR 
REVISE MAJOR CITY POLICY, the committee to which the legislation is assigned shall not consider 
the legislation until at least thirty days after the date of introduction. The provisions of this rule shall 
. not apply to the routine operations of the departments of the City or when a legal time limit controls 
the hearing timing. In general, the rule shall not apply to hearings to consider subject matter when 
no legislation has been presented, nor shall the rule apply to resolutions which simply URGE action 
to be taken. 



990738 [Purchase of Handguns] 

Supervisors Yaki, Brown, Katz, Leno, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Police Code by adding Section 619 to limit, with specified exceptions, the 
purchase of handguns by individuals to not more than one handgun in any thirty day period. 

(Adds Section 619.) 

4/19/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 5/19/1999. 



990741 [Pedestrian Safety] 
Supervisor Brown 

Ordinance prohibiting persons from standing, sitting or lying in roadways, curbs or on median strips 
throughout all streets and highways within the City and County of San Francisco except in 
emergencies or as otherwise allowed by permit for special events. 

4/19/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 5/19/1999. 

4/26/99, SUBSTITUTED. SUBSTITUTED by Supervisor Brown in Board, bearing same title. 

4/26/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 5/19/1999. 



990818 [Annual Residential Rent Control Fee Increase] 
Supervisors Ammiano, Bierman 

Draft ordinance increasing annual maximum residential rent control fees from $10 to $16 per unit; 
providing that an owner seeking recovery of the fee shall deduct it from security deposit interest 
payments owed the tenant, except that the owner may directly bill the tenant if interest is paid 
annually; providing for owner banking and future collection of the fee from the tenant; and removing 
obsolete provisions, with other technical changes. 

(Amends Administrative Code Sections 37A.1, 37A.2, 37A.6, 37A.8 and 37A.9.) 

4/26/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 5/26/1999. 

5/10/99, SUBSTITUTED. 

5/10/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 12:32 PM on 5/12/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, May 18, 1999 



} 



990935 [Public Nuisance] 
Supervisor Brown 

Ordinance amending Police Code by adding Article 48 (Sections 4800 through 4802) establishing 
that any vehicle used to solicit an act of prostitution, or to acquire or attempt to acquire a controlled 
substance is a nuisance and subject to seizure and forfeiture. 

(Adds Article 48, Sections 4800, 4801, 4802.) 

5/10/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 6/9/1999. 

Watch future agendas for matters. 






City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 12:32 PM on 5/12/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, May 18, 1999 



Disability Access 



( 



Both the Committee Room (Room 263) and the Legislative Chamber are wheelchair accessible. The closest 

accessible BART Station is Civic Center, three blocks from City Hall. Accessible MUNI lines serving this 

location are: #42 Downtown Loop, and the #71 Haight/Noriega and the F Line to Market and Van Ness and 

the Metro stations at Van Ness and Market and at Civic Center. For more information about MUNI accessible 

services, call 923-6142. 

There is accessible parking in the vicinity of City Hall at Civic Center Plaza and adjacent to Davies Hall and 

the War Memorial Complex. 

The following services are available when requests are made by 4:00 p.m. of the Friday before the Board 

meeting: 

For American Sign Language interpreters, use of a reader during a meeting, or sound enhancement system, 

contact Violeta Mosuela at (415) 554-7704. 

For a large print copy of agenda, contact Annette Lonich at (415) 554-7706. 

Following a meeting minutes are available in alternative formats. Contact Marie McKechnie at (415) 554- 

7722. 

In order to assist the City's efforts to accommodate persons with severe allergies, environmental illness, 

multiple chemical sensitivity or related disabilities, attendees at public meetings are reminded that other 

attendees may be sensitive to various chemical based products. Please help the City to accommodate these 

individuals. 

Government's duty is to serve the public, reaching its decisions in full view of the public. Commissions, 

boards, councils and other agencies of the City and County exist to conduct the people's business. The 

Sunshine Ordinance assures that deliberations are conducted before the people and that City operations are 

open to the people's review. For more information on your rights under the Sunshine Ordinance (Chapter 67 

of the San Francisco Administrative Code) or to report a violation of the ordinance, contact the Sunshine 

Ordinance Task Force at 554-6171. 



HOUSING AND SOCIAL POLICY COMMITTEE 
S.F. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

CITY HALL, ROOM 244 

1 DR. CARLTON GOODLETT PLACE 

SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94102-4689 



IMPORTANT HEARING NOTICE!!! 



Bill Lynch 

Govt Information Ctr 

41 Library 

100 Larkin Street 







City and County of San Francisco 

Meeting Agenda 
Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Bierman and Alicia Becerril 
Clerk: Gail Johnson 



City Hall 
1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place 
San Francisco, CA 94102^1689 



Tuesday, June 01, 1999 



).0«/75 



10:00 AM 

Regular Meeting 



City Hall, Room 263 



Mi 



REGULAR AGENDA 



990561 [Liquor License City-wide Master Plan] 
Supervisor Teng 

Hearing to consider the Liquor License City-wide Master Plan compiled by the Planning Department. 
3/22/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



^ 



990964 [Federal Domestic Preparedness Grant] 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor's Criminal Justice Council of the City and County of San Francisco 
to apply for retroactively, accept and expend a grant in the amount of One Hundred Thirty Five 
Thousand Nine Hundred Seventy Dollars ($135,970.00) from the U.S. Department of Justice, Office 
of Justice Programs, to administer the "State and Local Domestic Preparedness Equipment Program," 
waiving indirect costs. (Mayor) 

5/12/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



990866 [Boating Safety] 

Resolution authorizing the San Francisco Police Department to participate in the California 
Department of Boating and Waterways Safety and Enforcement Financial Aid Program. (Police 
Commission) 

4/29/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



990930 [Family Support and Family Preservation Services] 

Resolution approving the Department of Human Services' Plan to continue to provide family 
preservation and family support services. (Department of Human Services) 

5/6/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

DOCUMENTS DEPT. 

MAY 2 8 1999 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 

5_28-99Air.59.RCVD 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 3:23 PM on 5/2W9 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, June 01, 1999 



990818 [Annual Residential Rent Control Fee Increase] 
Supervisors Ammiano, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Administrative Code Sections 37A.1, 37A.2, 37A.6, 37A.8, 37A.9, 37A.10 and 
37A. 1 1 to increase annual maximum residential rent control fees from $ 1 to $ 1 6 per unit; providing 
that an owner seeking recovery of the fee shall deduct it from security deposit interest payments 
owed the tenant, except that the owner may directly bill the tenant if interest is paid annually; 
providing for owner banking and future collection of the fee from the tenant; repealing obsolete 
Sections 37A.8 and 37A.9 and renumbering Sections 37A.10 and 37A.1 1 as 37A.8 and 37A.9; and 
with other technical changes. 

(Amends Sections 37A.1, 37A.2, 37A.6, 37A.8, 37A.9, 37A.10 and 37A.11; repeals Sections 37A.8 
and 37A.9; renumbers Sections 37A.10 and 37A.1 1.) 

4/26/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 5/26/1999. 

5/10/99, SUBSTITUTED. 

5/10/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE. 



990546 [Youth Services Contracts Sensitivity Training] 
Supervisors Ammiano, Leno, Katz, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Administrative Code by adding Chapter 12N, Section 12N.1 through Section 
12N.4, to require that all contracts between the City and organizations that engage in youth services 
contain a requirement that such organization provide lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender 
sensitivity training for any employee or volunteer who has direct contact with youth or whose work 
directly affects youth, and that any City employee who has direct contact with youth or whose work 
directly affects youth undergo lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender sensitivity training. 

(Adds Chapter 12N, Sections 12N.1 through Section 12N.4.) 

3/22/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/21/1999. 



SPECIAL ORDER - 11:00 A.M. 



990168 [Rent Ordinance] 

Supervisors Leno, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Administrative Code (Residential Rent Stabilization and Arbitration Ordinance) 
by amending the definition of "Housing Services" in Section 37.2(g) to include rights permitted the 
tenant by agreement, including the right to have a specific number of occupants in a unit, whether 
express or implied, and whether or not the agreement prohibits subletting or assignment; and by 
amending Section 37.9(a)(2) to provide that, notwithstanding any lease provision to the contrary, the 
landlord shall not endeavor to recover possession of the rental unit as a result of subletting by the 
tenant if the landlord has unreasonably withheld the right to sublet, so long as the tenant continues to 
reside in the unit and the sublet constitutes a one-for-one replacement of the departing tenant(s). 

(Amends Sections 37.2(g) and 37.9(a)(2).) 

2/1/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 3/3/1999. 

3/16/99, CONTINUED. Continued to April 6, 1999, meeting. Speakers: None. 

3/22/99, SUBSTITUTED. 

3/22/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

4/6/99, CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR (Continued at the request of sponsor.) 

5/24/99, SUBSTITUTED. 

5/24/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 3:23 PM on 5/26W9 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, June 01, 1999 



; 



ADJOURNMENT 



IMPORTANT INFORMATION 

NOTE: Persons unable to attend the meeting may submit to the City, by the time the proceedings 
begin, written comments regarding the agenda items above. These comments will be made a part of 
the official public record and shall be brought to the attention of the Board of Supervisors. Any 
written comments should be sent to: Committee Clerk of the Housing and Social Policy Committee, 
San Francisco Board of Supervisors, 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244, San Francisco, CA 
94102 by 5:00 p.m. on the day prior to the hearing. Comments which cannot be delivered to the 
committee clerk by that time may be taken directly to the hearing at the location above. 



LEGISLATION UNDER THE 30-DAY RULE 

Rule 5.43 provides that when an ordinance or resolution is introduced which would CREA TE OR 
REVISE MAJOR CITY POLICY, the committee to which the legislation is assigned shall not consider 
the legislation until at least thirty days after the date of introduction. The provisions of this rule shall 
not apply to the routine operations of the departments of the City or when a legal time limit controls 
the hearing timing. In general, the rule shall not apply to hearings to consider subject matter when 
no legislation has been presented, nor shall the rule apply to resolutions which simply URGE action 
to be taken. 






990935 [Public Nuisance] 
Supervisor Brown 

Ordinance amending Police Code by adding Article 48 (Sections 4800 through 4802) establishing 
that any vehicle used to solicit an act of prostitution, or to acquire or attempt to acquire a controlled 
substance is a nuisance and subject to seizure and forfeiture. 

(Adds Article 48, Sections 4800, 4801, 4802.) 

5/10/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 6/9/1999. 



991031 [Alcohol Consumption— Small, Self-Service Restaurants] 
Supervisor Newsom 

Ordinance amending Police Code by amending Section 2 1 to allow the consumption of alcoholic 
beverages on public streets in the area described in a Tables and Chairs Permit issued to a Small, Self- 
Service Restaurant by the Department of Public Works, pursuant to Article 5.2 of the Public Works 
Code. 

(Amends Section 2 1 .) 

5/24/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 6/23/1999. 

Watch future agendas for matters. 






City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 3:23 PM on 5/2V99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, June 01, 1999 

Disability Access 

Both the Committee Room (Room 263) and the Legislative Chamber are wheelchair accessible. The closest 

accessible BART Station is Civic Center, three blocks from City Hall. Accessible MUNI lines serving this 

location are: #42 Downtown Loop, and the #71 Haight/Noriega and the F Line to Market and Van Ness and 

the Metro stations at Van Ness and Market and at Civic Center. For more information about MUNI accessible 

services, call 923-6142. 

There is accessible parking in the vicinity of City Hall at Civic Center Plaza and adjacent to Davies Hall and 

the War Memorial Complex. 

The following services are available when requests are made by 4:00 p.m. of the Friday before the Board 

meeting: 

For American Sign Language interpreters, use of a reader during a meeting, or sound enhancement system, 

contact Violeta Mosuela at (415) 554-7704. 

For a large print copy of agenda, contact Annette Lonich at (415) 554-7706. 

Following a meeting minutes are available in alternative formats. Contact Marie McKechnie at (415) 554- 

7722. 

In order to assist the City's efforts to accommodate persons with severe allergies, environmental illness, 

multiple chemical sensitivity or related disabilities, attendees at public meetings are reminded that other 

attendees may be sensitive to various chemical based products. Please help the City to accommodate these 

individuals. 

Government's duty is to serve the public, reaching its decisions in full view of the public. Commissions, 

boards, councils and other agencies of the City and County exist to conduct the people's business. The 

Sunshine Ordinance assures that deliberations are conducted before the people and that City operations are 

open to the people's review. For more information on your rights under the Sunshine Ordinance (Chapter 67 

of the San Francisco Administrative Code) or to report a violation of the ordinance, contact the Sunshine 

Ordinance Task Force at 554-6171. 



HOUSING AND SOCIAL POLICY COMMITTEE 
S.F. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

CITY HALL, ROOM 244 

1 DR. CARLTON GOODLETT PLACE 

SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94102-4689 

IMPORTANT HEARING NOTICE!!! 



Bill Lynch 

Govt Information Ctr 

41 Library 

100 Larkin Street 



( 



?. 475 



CITY AND COUNTY 




Public Library, Gov't Information Ctr.. 5 th Fir. 
Attn: Susan Horn, Dept. 41 



OF SAN FRANCISCO 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

1390 Market Street, Suite 1025, San Francisco, CA 94102 (415) 554-7642 

FAX (415) 252-0461 



May 28, 1999 
TO: ^Housing and Social Policy Committee 

FROM: ^Budget Analyst 
SUBJECT: June 1, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 2 - File 99-0964 



DOCUMENTS DEPT. 
JUN 3 1999 



SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



Department: 



Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 
Project: 



Mayor's Criminal Justice Council (MCJC) 
Mayor's Office of Emergency Services 
Department of Public Health (DPH) 
Police Department 
Fire Department 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor's Criminal Justice 
Council to retroactively apply for, accept and expend 
funds in the amount of $135,970 from the U.S. 
Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs (OJP) 
to purchase emergency response equipment for the State 
and Local Domestic Preparedness Equipment Support 
Program. 

$135,970 

October 1, 1998 through March 31, 2000 (18 months) 

U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Justice Programs 

State and Local Domestic Preparedness Equipment 
Support Program 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

June 1, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Description: In September of 1998, the U.S. Department of Justice, 

Office of Justice Programs (OJP) awarded the City funds 
in the amount of $135,970 for the City to purchase 
specialized emergency response equipment for a project 
entitled State and Local Domestic Preparedness 
Equipment Support (SLDPES) Program. 

Mr. Travis Kiyota of the Mayor's Criminal Justice Council 
(MCJC) states that the purpose of the SLDPES Program 
is to improve the readiness and capability of the Police 
Department, Fire Department and Department of Public 
Health (DPH) to effectively coordinate and respond to 
possible future terrorist incidents, such as bombings and 
chemical attacks, within the City. 

Mr. Kiyoto states that MCJC would expend the $135,970 
as follows: 

(1) $105,000 for the purchase of 30 portable radios with 
lip microphones for use by the Fire Department's 
Hazardous Materials Team and the Police Department's 
Bomb Squad. Mr. Kent Paxton of the Mayor's Office of 
Emergency Services reports that the portable radios 
would allow Hazardous Materials Team and the Bomb 
Squad members to expedite communications with each 
other when wearing cumbersome protective body suits at 
the scene of a terrorist incident. According to Mr. Paxton, 
such protective body suits are equipped with radios which 
allow only intra-communication among members of the 
Hazardous Materials Team and Bomb Squad. However, 
according to Mr. Paxton, currently there is no radio 
communication between the Hazardous Materials Team 
and the Bomb Squad. Instead, Hazardous Materials and 
Bomb Squad members must leave the immediate scene of 
a terrorist incident and remove their protective body suits 
to communicate with each other. 

(2) $5,000 for the purchase of 10 wheeled stretchers for 
use by the Fire Department's Paramedics Division to 
safely expedite the evacuation of victims from the scene of 
a terrorist incident. Mr. Paxton reports that currently, 
the Paramedics Division does not have any wheeled 
stretchers, but instead uses standard stretchers that are 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

2 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

June 1, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

handled by two to three rescuers, as compared to wheeled 
stretchers that may be handled by one to two rescuers. 
Mr. Paxton notes that the Airport owns 10 wheeled 
stretchers that would be made available to the 
Paramedics Division in the event of a terrorist incident. 
However, since the Airport is located approximately 7 
miles south of downtown San Francisco, retrieving such 
wheeled stretchers from the Airport could delay the 
rescue of terrorist victims in the City, according to Mr. 
Paxton. 

(3) $1,500 for the purchase of a taxicab service radio 
system to provide a communications platform linking the 
DPH's Emergency Medical Services Section with each of 
the taxicab companies operating within the City. Mr. 
Paxton advises that with installation of such a radio 
system, taxicabs throughout the City could be called upon 
to transport victims from the scene of a terrorist incident 
to hospitals and other medical facilities. Mr. Paxton 
reports that currently a taxicab service radio system, 
linked to Emergency Medical Services, does not exist in 
the City. If a terrorist incident were to occur today in the 
City, Emergency Medical Services would have to contact 
taxicab companies individually to request assistance in 
transporting terrorist victims to hospitals and other 
medical facilities, according to Mr. Paxton. 

(4) $24,470 for the purchase of 62 Level A protective body 
suits, including face respirator, organic cartridge, 
coveralls, boots, gloves and gear bag for use by the Police 
Department's Crime Prevention Unit at the scene of a 
terrorist incident. Mr. Paxton reports that currently the 
Crime Prevention Unit, which has 92 sworn police 
officers, owns 150 Level B protective body suits, but does 
not own any Level A protective body suits, which guard 
against a greater number of chemical and biological 
agents than Level B suits. Mr. Paxton advises that 62 
Level A protective body suits would enable the Crime 
Prevention Unit to adequately respond to all terrorist 
incidents in the City. 

Budget: Attachment I, provided by Mr. Kiyota, contains a detailed 

budget to support this use of $135,970 in grant funds. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

3 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

June 1, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Required Match: 
Indirect Costs: 
Comments: 



Recommendation: 



None. 

Indirect costs are not allowed by the granting agency. 

1. According to Mr. Kiyota, the proposed resolution 
provides for retroactive approval of the proposed grant 
funds because in order to meet the grant application 
deadline, the MCJC applied for the grant funds without 
first obtaining Board of Supervisors approval. 

2. Attachment II is a summary of the grant application 
information, as prepared by the MCJC, for the proposed 
grant funds. 

3. The MCJC has prepared a Disability Checklist for the 
proposed grant funds, which is on file with the Clerk of 
the Board of Supervisors. 

Approve the proposed resolution. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 



D. Equipment - List non-expendable items that are to be purchased. Non-expendable equipment 
is tangible property having a useful life of more than two years and an acquistion cost of S5,000 or 
more per unit. (Note: Organization's own capitalization policy may be used for items costing less 
than S5,000). Expendable items should be included either in the "Supplies" category or in the 
"Other" category. Applicants should analyze the cost benefits of purchasing versus leasing 
equipment, espe- cially high cost items and those subject to rapid technical advances. Rented or 
leased equipment costs should be listed in the "Contractural" category. Explain how the equipment is 
necessary for the success of the project. Attach a narrative describing the procurement method to be 
used. 



Item 



Computation 



Cost 



Price Per Unit No. of Units 

Portable Radios and Accessories for Level A Suites S 3,500 30 S 105,000 

Wheeled Stretchers S 500 10 S '5,000 

Taxi Service Radio S 1,500 1 S 1,500 



Level C - Protective Suits - (Full 
Face Respirator, Organic Cartridge, 
Coveralls, Boots, Gloves, Gear Bag) 



595 62 24,470 

TOTAL S 135,970 



Attachment II 
Page 1 of 2 



File Number: 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 



To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 



The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 
1. Department: Mayor's Criminal Justice Council (MCJC) 



2. Contact Person: Travis Kiyota Telephone: (415) 554-6165 



3. Project Title: State and Local Domestic Preparedness Equipment Support Program 

4. Grant Source Agency: U.S. Department of Justice 



5. Type of Funds: Federal X Federal-State (Pass-Through) State Local 

Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

The U.S. Department of Justice is providing support to the City and County of San 
Francisco for the procurement of specialized emergency response equipment to 
effectively respond to possible future terrorist incidents. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied For: $135,970 



8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: $135,970 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: No:X /Cash or In-kind? 



If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 



10. Number of new positions created and funded: 



1 1. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends. 



12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this Rrant? Yes No: X 



If yes, please identify the amount of $ in indirect costs. 



Attacnment 11 
Paee 2 of 2 



13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: No 



14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? No 



b). If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's 
MBE/WBE requirements? NA 



15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? NA 



16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: 10/1/98 End-Date: 3/31/00 



17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: 9/18/98 
1 S.Grant Application Due Date: 7/17/98 



19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): Reoccuring funding for local anti-domestic terrorism 
equipment . 

20. Department Head Approval: KJMIKO BURTON DIRECTOR, MCJC 



(Name) (Title) 

\^; , , , Is h fenA U 

(Signature) 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

June 1, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 5 - File 99-0818 

Department: 

Item: 



Description: 



Rent Arbitration Board 

Ordinance amending the Administrative Code Chapter 37A 
to increase the annual maximum residential Rent 
Stabilization and Arbitration Fee from $10 to $16 per 
residential rental unit and from $5 to $8 for residential hotel 
units; changing the process of recovery of the residential 
Rent Stabilization and Arbitration fee by owners of rental 
units from tenants; and other technical amendments. 

Each owner of a residential rental unit in the City, with the 
exception of specific non-profit entities, residential care 
facilities, Section 8 housing and residential units constructed 
since June 1979, is required under Chapter 37A of the 
Administrative Code to pay an annual Rent Stabilization and 
Arbitration Fee for each unit. The fee for each rental unit is 
calculated annually by determining the total projected 
annual cost of funding the Rent Arbitration Board divided by 
the total number of rental units estimated to pay the fee. 
Currently, such an annual fee can not exceed $10 per rental 
unit and $5 per residential hotel unit. 

Under the proposed ordinance, the maximum allowable 
annual Rent Stabilization and Arbitration Fee would be 
increased (a) per residential rental unit by $6.00 from $10 to 
$16 (a 60 percent increase), and (b) per residential hotel unit 
by $3.00 from $5 to $8 (a 60 percent increase). Chapter 37A 
stipulates that residential hotel units pay a fee which is one- 
half that of residential rental units. 

Chapter 37A states that owners of rental units (including 
residential hotel units) may seek recovery of the Rent 
Stabilization and Arbitration Fee from the tenant of each 
rental unit by deducting the fee from the next interest 
payment owed by the owner to the tenant on the tenant's 
security deposit. Under the proposed ordinance, Chapter 37A 
would be amended to state that owners of rental units shall 
deduct the fee from the next security deposit interest 
payment owed the tenant except if interest on the security 
deposit is paid by the owner to the tenant annually, in which 
case the owner would have the option of billing the tenant for 
recovery of the Rent Stabilization and Arbitration Fee 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

June 1, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

instead of deducting the fee from the security deposit interest 
payment. 

The proposed ordinance also provides that an owner may 
have the option of "banking" the Rent Stabilization and 
Arbitration Fee (allowing it to accumulate each year that the 
tenant occupies the unit) and later collecting the fee against 
the security deposit interest due to the tenant. In cases 
where no interest or insufficient interest exists (due to no 
deposit or a low amount of deposit) the owner would be 
permitted to bill the tenant for any balance owed. In addition 
to the revisions described above, the proposed ordinance 
contains minor technical amendments. 

Comments: 1. According to Mr. Joe Grubb, Executive Director of the 

Rent Arbitration Board, there are approximately 190,000 
residential rental units plus 16,000 residential hotel rental 
units in the City subject to the Rent Stabilization and 
Arbitration Fee. Mr. Grubb states that under the proposed 60 
percent fee increase, the Rent Arbitration Board projects that 
it will realize $3,168,000 in such fees in FY 1999-2000 or an 
additional $1,288,000 over the estimated FY 1998-99 fees of 
$1,880,000. 

2. Mr. Grubb advises that the Rent Stabilization and 
Arbitration Fee was last increased in 1993. According to Mr. 
Grubb, the Rent Arbitration Board has a current backlog of 
petition filings and cannot keep up with its increasing 
workload. As of May 1, 1999, such backlog totaled 211 
petition filings, according to Mr. Grubb. Mr. Grubb states 
that additional revenues are needed to fund seven 
permanent additional positions, related materials, and 
equipment required to process the backlog and to expand the 
services of the Rent Arbitration Board, as requested by 
tenant and landlord advocacy groups. The FY 1999-2000 
requested budgetary increases include workorder funds for 
one investigator from the City Attorney's Office to 
investigate disputes and to verify compliance with the Rent 
ordinance. Such increased expenditures, which total an 
estimated $966,200 and have been requested in the FY 1999- 
2000 budget of the Rent Arbitration Board, will be subject to 
appropriation approval by the Board of Supervisors during 
the FY 1999-2000 budget review. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

June 1, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

3. According to Mr. Grubb, the Rent Arbitration Board's 
estimated FY 1999-2000 budget is $3,300,000, which is 
$132,000 more than the estimated Rent Stabilization and 
Arbitration Fees of $3,168,000 which would be realized 
under the proposed fee increase. Mr. Grubb advises that as 
of May 1999, the Rent Arbitration Board anticipated 
carrying forward approximately $200,000 in fee revenues 
from FY 1998-99 to FY 1999-2000 which would be used to 
supplement the fee revenues to be generated in FY 1999- 
2000. 

4. In FY 1998-99 the Rent Arbitration Board's budget was 
$2,333,797. The estimated FY 1998-99 fees of $1,880,000 are 
$453,797 less than the FY 1998-99 budget of $2,333,797 for 
the Rent Arbitration Board. The balance of the budget 
($453,797) was supplemented through the use of fee revenues 
which were carried forward from FY 1997-98 to FY 1998-99. 

Recommendations: 1. Estimated increased expenditures of $966,200 for the 
Rent Arbitration Board have been requested in the Rent 
Arbitration Board's proposed FY 1999-2000 budget. Since 
neither the Budget Analyst nor the Board of Supervisors has 
yet reviewed the Rent Arbitration Board's proposed FY 1999- 
2000 budget, the subject ordinance should be amended to 
provide for adjustments in the subject proposed 60 percent 
increase in Rent Stabilization and Arbitration Fees, if it is 
determined by the Board of Supervisors during the FY 1999- 
2000 budget review process that: (a) either the proposed FY 
1999-2000 Rent Arbitration Board budget should be 
decreased; or (b) that the projected FY 1999-2000 Rent 
Stabilization and Arbitration Fee revenues, including carry 
forward revenues, are sufficient to finance the FY 1999-2000 
Rent Stabilization Board budget, without imposing the full 
subject proposed 60 percent increase in Rent Stabilization 
and Arbitration Fees. 

2. Approval of the proposed ordinance, as amended, is a 
policy matter for the Board of Supervisors. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

10 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

June 1, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 




Harvey M. Rose 



/ W. 



cc: Supervisor Teng 
Supervisor Bierman 
Supervisor Becerril 
President Ammiano 
Supervisor Brown 
Supervisor Katz 
Supervisor Kaufman 
Supervisor Leno 
Supervisor Newsom 
Supervisor Yaki 
Supervisor Yee 



Clerk of the Board 
Controller 
Legislative Analyst 
Matthew Hymel 
Stephen Kawa 
Ted Lakey 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

11 




City and County ofSan Francisco 

Meeting Agenda 
.Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Merman and Alicia Becerril 
Clerk: Gail Johnson 



City Hall ' 
1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodktt Place 
San Francisco, CA 94102-4689 



Tuesday, June 15, 1999 
V75 



10:00 AM 

Regular Meeting 



City Hall, Legislative Chamber 



sh 



REGULAR AGENDA 



991131 [Grant - State] 

Resolution authorizing the District Attorney of the City and County of San Francisco to contract for, 
accept and expend funds in the amount of $69,308, and waiving indirect costs due to funding 
constraints, which have been allocated from the State Board of Control, Victims of Crime and 
Restitution Program, an agent of the State of California, for a project entitled "District Attorney's 
Contract - Criminal Restitution Compact", for the twelve month period July 1, 1999 through June 30, 
2000. (District Attorney) 

6/3/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



) 



990561 [Liquor License City-wide Master Plan) 
Supervisor Teng 

Hearing to consider the Liquor License City-wide Master Plan compiled by the Planning Department. 

3/22/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 
6/1/99, CONTINUED. Continued to June 15, 1999, meeting. 



SPECIAL ORDER - 11:00 A.M. 



990741 [Pedestrian Safety] 
Supervisor Brown 

Ordinance amending Traffic Code by adding Sections 79.1, 79.2, 79.3 and 79.4 prohibiting persons 
from standing, sitting or lying in roadways, curbs or on median strips throughout all streets and 
highways within the City and County of San Francisco except in emergencies or as otherwise 
allowed by permit for special events. 

(Amends Traffic Code by adding Sections 79.1, 79.2, 79.3 and 79.4.) 

4/19/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 5/19/1999. 

4/26/99, SUBSTITUTED. SUBSTITUTED by Supervisor Brown m Board, bearing same title. 

4/26/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 5/19/1999. 

5/24/99, SUBSTITUTED. SUBSTITUTED by Supervisor Brown in Board, bearing same title. 

5/24/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

DOCUMENTS DEPT. 

ADJOURNMENT 



06-1 1-99P12: 



) 



JUN 1 t 1939 

SAN FRANCISCO 
" IBLIC LIBRARY 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 3:28 PM on 6M/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, June 15, 1999 



IMPORTANT INFORMATION 

NOTE: Persons unable to attend the meeting may submit to the City, by the time the proceedings 
begin, written comments regarding the agenda items above. These comments will be made a part of 
the official public record and shall be brought to the attention of the Board of Supervisors. Any 
written comments should be sent to: Committee Clerk of the Housing and Social Policy Committee, 
San Francisco Board of Supervisors, 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244, San Francisco, CA 
94102 by 5:00 p.m. on the day prior to the hearing. Comments which cannot be delivered to the 
committee clerk by that time may be taken directly to the hearing at the location above. 



LEGISLATION UNDER THE 30-DAY RULE 

Rule 5.40 provides that when an ordinance or resolution is introduced which would CREATE OR 
REVISE MAJOR CITY POLICY, the committee to which the legislation is assigned shall not consider 
the legislation until at least thirty days after the date of introduction. The provisions of this rule shall 
not apply to the routine operations of the departments of the City or when a legal time limit controls 
the hearing timing. In general, the rule shall not apply to hearings to consider subject matter when 
no legislation has been presented, nor shall the rule apply to resolutions which simply URGE action 
to be taken. 



991031 [Alcohol Consumption— Small, Self-Service Restaurants] 
Supervisor Newsom 

Ordinance amending Police Code by amending Section 2 1 to allow the consumption of alcoholic 
beverages on public streets in the area described in a Tables and Chairs Permit issued to a Small, Self- 
Service Restaurant by the Department of Public Works, pursuant to Article 5.2 of the Public Works 
Code. 

(Amends Section 21.) 

5/24/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 6/23/1999. 



991108 [Regulation of Firearms Dealers] 
Supervisor Yaki 

Ordinance amending Police Code by amending Sections 613. 1,613. 2 and 613.10 and adding Section 
6 13. 2 A to require an applicant for a license to sell firearms to provide the Police Department with 
copies of certificates of eligibility to possess firearms for all persons who will have access to firearms 
on the dealer's premises and to restrict the employment by firearms dealers of persons who lack such 
certification. 

(Amends Sections 613.1, 613.2, 613.10 and adds Section 613.2A.) 

6/1/99, CLERICAL CORRECTION. Correct typo in title, line 6: possess. 

6/1/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 7/1/1999. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 3:28 PM on 6/9/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, June 15, 1999 



991109 [Massage Establishments and Massage Services] 
Supervisors Ammiano, Yee 

Ordinance amending Police Code by repealing Article 27, Section 2700 to 2737, inclusive, 
authorizing the Chief of Police to regulate massage establishments and massage services; and 
amending Health Code by adding Article 28, Sections 1800 to 1828, inclusive, authorizing the 
Director of Public Health to regulate massage establishments and massage services, setting new 
criteria for the issuance and revocation of massage permits, changing certain operating requirements 
of massage establishments, setting new penalties for violation of massage provisions, and continuing 
an application fee, an identification card fee and a permit fee. 

(Repeals Police Code, Article 27, Section 2700 to 2737; Adds Health Code, Article 28, Sections 1800 
to 1828.) 

6/1/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 7/1/1999. 



991 145 [Tobacco Sales Permit] 
Supervisor Newsom 

Ordinance amending Police Code by adding Article 47, consisting of Sections 4700 through 4708, 
establishing the requirements of a permit for tobacco sales. 

(Adds Article 47, Sections 4700 through 4708.) 

6/7/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 7/7/1999. 



991146 [Discrimination Based on Perception, Association or Retaliation] 
Supervisor Ammiano 

Ordinance amending Administrative Code Chapter 12A by amending Sections 12A.1, 12A.5, and 
12A.8, Chapter 12B by amending Sections 12B.1 and 12B.2, Chapter 12C by amending Sections 
12C.1 and 12C.3, and amending Police Code Article 33 by amending Sections 3303, 3304 and 3305 
to prohibit discrimination based on fact or perception, chscrimination based on association with 
members of protected classes of persons or retaliation for opposition to discrimination. 

(Amends Administrative Code Chapter 12A Sections 12A.1, 12A.5 and 12A.8; Chapter 12B Sections 
12B.1 and 12B.2; Chapter 12C Sections 12C.1 and 12C.3; amends Police Code Article 33 Sections 
3303, 3304 and 3305.) 

6/7/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 7/7/1999. 



991 147 [Cart Anti-Removal Program] 
Supervisor Brown 

Ordinance amending Public Works Code by adding Article 24 Sections 1400-1406, requiring 
permanently affixed signs on carts and requiring businesses to develop and implement a cart anti- 
removal program. 

(Adds Article 24 Sections 1400-1406.) 

6/7/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 7/7/1999. 



Watch future agendas for matters. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 3:28 PM on 6/9/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, June 15, 1999 



Disability Access 



Both the Committee Room (Room 263) and the Legislative Chamber are wheelchair accessible. The closest 

accessible BART Station is Civic Center, three blocks from City Hall. Accessible MUNI lines serving this 

location are: #42 Downtown Loop, and the #71 Haight/Noriega and the F Line to Market and Van Ness and 

the Metro stations at Van Ness and Market and at Civic Center. For more information about MUNI accessible 

services, call 923-6142. 

There is accessible parking in the vicinity of City Hall at Civic Center Plaza and adjacent to Davies Hall and 

the War Memorial Complex. 

The following services are available when requests are made by 4:00 p.m. of the Friday before the Board 

meeting: 

For American Sign Language interpreters, use of a reader during a meeting, or sound enhancement system, 

contact Violeta Mosuela at (415) 554-7704. 

For a large print copy of agenda, contact Annette Lonich at (415) 554-7706. 

Following a meeting minutes are available in alternative formats. Contact Marie McKechnie at (415) 554- 

7722. 

In order to assist the City's efforts to accommodate persons with severe allergies, environmental illness, 

multiple chemical sensitivity or related disabilities, attendees at public meetings are reminded that other 

attendees may be sensitive to various chemical based products. Please help the City to accommodate these 

individuals. 

Government's duty is to serve the public, reaching its decisions in full view of the public. Commissions, 

boards, councils and other agencies of the City and County exist to conduct the people's business. The 

Sunshine Ordinance assures that deliberations are conducted before the people and that City operations are 

open to the people's review. For more information on your rights under the Sunshine Ordinance (Chapter 67 

of the San Francisco Administrative Code) or to report a violation of the ordinance, contact the Sunshine 

Ordinance Task Force at 554-6171. 



HOUSING AND SOCIAL POLICY COMMITTEE 
S.F. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

CITY HALL, ROOM 244 

1 DR. CARLTON GOODLETT PLACE 

SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94102-4689 

IMPORTANT HEARING NOTICE!!! 



Bill Lynch 

Govt Information Ctr 

41 Library 

100 Larkin Street 



c 



Public Library,Gov't Info. Ctr., 5 Fir. 
Attn: Susan Horn 






CITY AND COUNTY 




OF SAN FRANCISCO 



,BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

1390 Market Street, Suite 1025, San Francisco, CA 94102 (415) 554-7642 



FAX (415) 252-0461 



June 11, 1999 



TO: 
FROM 



«. Housing and Social Policy Committee 
J3udget Analyst 



06-1 4-99P02 : 39 RCVD 

DOCUMENTS DEPT. 
JUN 1 h 1999 



SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 
SUBJECT: June 15, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 1 - File 99 -1131 

Department: 

Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 

Program: 



District Attorney 

Resolution authorizing the District Attorney to contract 
for, accept and expend funds in the amount of $69,308 
and to waive indirect costs for a project entitled "District 
Attorney's Contract - Criminal Restitution Compact." 
These funds have been allocated from the State Board of 
Control's Victims of Crime and Restitution Program for 
the one-year period of July 1, 1999 through June 30, 
2000. 

$69,308 

July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2000 (one year) 

State Board of Control's Victims of Crime and Restitution 
Program 

District Attorney's Contract - Criminal Restitution 
Compact 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

June 15, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Description: 



The proposed District Attorney's Contract - Criminal 
Restitution Compact (Agreement) between the State 
Board of Control and the District Attorney's Office would 
provide grant funds for the District Attorney's Office to 
hire one new full-time position (Class 8132 — 
Investigative Assistant) to ensure that a restitution fine 
and order is imposed on each convicted offender whose 
victim filed a claim for compensation of unreimbursed 
financial losses with the State Board of Control's Victims 
of Crimes and Restitution Program. Compensation claims 
are paid through the State Restitution Fund, which is 
funded through criminal fines and penalties. 

The primary duties of the proposed Investigative 
Assistant position would include: (1) identifying and 
tracking convicted offenders connected to claims filed with 
the State Board of Control's Victims of Crimes and 
Restitution Program through the City's criminal justice 
system; (2) researching and recommending the amount of 
benefits to be paid to victims whose convicted offenders 
were imposed a restitution order by the Court with a "to 
be determined" dollar amount; (3) acting as a restitution 
resource in the area of restitution case law and statutory 
guidelines to the District Attorney's Office and the 
criminal justice community within the City. Ms. Teresa 
Serata of the District Attorney's Office reports that 
currently these duties are not being performed by the 
District Attorney's Office. Ms. Serata projects that the 
proposed new Grant-funded position will review an 
estimated 1,600 claims to be filed with the State Board of 
Control's Victims of Crimes and Restitution Program in 
FY 1999-2000. 



Budget: 



Attachment I, provided by the District Attorney's Office, 
contains the budget details for this $69,308 grant 
agreement. 



Required Match: 
Indirect Costs: 



None. 

The proposed resolution provides for a waiver of indirect 
costs in order to allocate all grant funds to direct project 
costs. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

2 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

June 15, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Comment: 1. The Budget Analyst recommends that the proposed 

resolution be amended to designate the new position as 
"G" or "Grant-funded" so that this position would expire 
upon termination of the grant agreement. 

2. Attachment II is a Grant Application Information 
Form as prepared by the District Attorney. 

3. The District Attorney has prepared a Disability Access 
Checklist for the proposed grant agreement. The 
Checklist is on file with the Clerk of the Board of 
Supervisors. 

4. The proposed resolution contains a provision that 
authorizes the District Attorney to amend the proposed 
grant agreement with the State Control Board without 
obtaining subsequent approval by the Board of 
Supervisors, unless such amendment has fiscal impact to 
the City. Amendments to the grant agreement with fiscal 
impact to the City would still require Board of 
Supervisors approval. 

Recommendation: 1. Amend the proposed resolution to designate the new 

position created under the grant agreement as "G" or 
"Grant -funded." 

2. Approval of the proposed resolution, as amended, is a 
policy matter for the Board of Supervisors since this 
resolution authorizes the District Attornej 7 to amend the 
proposed grant agreement with the State Board of Control 
without obtaining subsequent approval by the Board of 
Supervisors, unless such amendment has fiscal impact to 
the City 7 . Amendments to the grant agreement with fiscal 
impact to the City would still require Board of 
Supervisors approval. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 
3 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

June 15, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 




Harvey M. Rose 



cc: Supervisor Teng 
Supervisor Bierman 
Supervisor Becerril 
President Ammiano 
Supervisor Brown 
Supervisor Katz 
Supervisor Kaufman 
Supervisor Leno 
Supervisor Newsom 
Supervisor Yaki 
Supervisor Yee 
Clerk of the Board 
Controller 
Legislative Analyst 
Matthew Hymel 
Steve Kawa 
Ted Lakey 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 



CRIMINAL DISPOSITION 

BUDGET WORKSHEET 

San Francisco District Attorney 



SALARIES AND WAGES 



County and Agency 



Attachment I 



Exhibit B 



Position/Class 
8132 



BENEFITS 



Salary 
$ 49,094.00 

Rate 
S 13.025.00 



FTE 
1 



FTE 
1 



Total 
S 49,094.00 

Total 
S 13,035.00 



OPERA i ING AND OVER HEAD FXPRvlSFS (please specify and see note 1 below) 



Rent S256.5S/mo x 12 months 



Telephone: 5100/mo x 12 months 

Training: Est Conferen ce fee & mfleage 

Travel: Estimated bote* & per diem 

Hotel: Govt rate for Sacramento x 4 trips: 
Meals & Incidentals: lunch © 58 per day: 

Office Supplies: 51.000 a year 

Miscellaneous: Postage: 51 50 per year 

Miscellaneous: printing & photocopying 



s 


3,079.00 * 


s 


1.200.00 * 


s 


250.00 


s 


476.00 


s 


24.00 


s 


1,000.00 * 


s 


150.00 * 


s 


1.000.00 * 



500.00 



TOTAL OPER ATING EXPENSES 

tased on cfirec: taoor % of Da's office wj ai ses 



7.179.00 



TOTAL BUDGF1 



$ 69,308.00 



Note 1 : Any equipment for which the County requests reimbursement from the Board must 
be requested in writing by the County and approved in writing by the Board prior to 
purchase. The Board reserves the option of not reimbursing equipment that is not 
requested and approved m writing prior to purchase. 



Attachment II 
Page 1 of 2 



File Number: 



Grant Application Information Form 

99JUN-L; ?= 
A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

Tne following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1. Department: DISTRICT ATTORNEY 



2. Contact Person: TERESA SERATA Telephone: s^-irqs 

3. Project Title: CRIMINAL RESTITUTION COMPACT 



4. Grant Source Agency: STATE BOARD OF CONTROL 



5. Type of Funds: Federal Federal-State (Pass-Through) X State Local Private 

6. Proposed (New,)/ Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

The California Victims of Crime Program (VOCP) was statutorily created to assist 
eligible victims of crimesa»4=*<$^ible family members by providng financial 
assistance for eligible^pecuniary>[osses incurred as a direct result of crimes 
committed against them ^Suv grnment Code 13959 et al.). Eligible pecuniary losses m 
include medical, mental health- and funeral/furial expenses as well as income 
and/or support losses. The Primary source of revenue for the program is deriv.ed fr 
the imposition and collection of penalty assessments and restitution fines 
levied against convicted offenders. The intent of this contract is to ensure that 

7. Amounr 3 ofG^fF^^gMifi!e : Q l ior: iop EffjLS place f ° r a11 diverted offende rs . 

8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: $69,308 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: No: g / Cash or In-kind? 



If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 



1 0. Number of new positions created and fundei 1-00 



1 1 . If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends? 
Employee will be terminated 



Attachment II 
^age .2 of 2 



12. Axe indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? Yes: No: x_ 

If yes, please identify the amount of S in indirect costs? 

13. Amount to be soent on contractual services: k 



14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? 



b). If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's MBE/WBE 
requirements? 



15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? On-goin< 



16. Term of Grant: Start- Date: 7-1-99 End-Date: A-^p-on 



1 7. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: May 11, 1999 



1 8. Grant Application Due Date: JJM 

1 9. Grant Funding Guidelines and Oprions (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 

appropriations legislation): 

Grantee must be designated by the Board of Supervisors as the agency 
delivering -comprehensive services to crime victims. Legislatively 
mandated services are described in Government Code 13959 et seq. 



20. Department Head Approval: Terence Eallinan District Attorney 

(Name) 



5 




City and County of San Francisco 

Meeting Agenda 
Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Bierman and Alicia Becerril 



City Hall 
1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place 
San Francisco, CA 94102^1689 



Clerk: GailJohnson 



Tuesday, July 06, 1999 



+15 



10:00 AM 
Regular Meeting 



City Hall, Room 263 



11 



CONSENT AGENDA 



All matters listed hereunder constitute a Consent Agenda, are considered to be routine and will be 
acted upon by a single roll call vote of the Committee. There will be no separate discussion of these 
items unless a member of the Committee so requests, in which event the matter shall be removed from 
the Consent Agenda and considered as a separate item. 



991059 [Grant - State] 

Resolution authorizing the District Attorney of the City and County of San Francisco to accept and 
expend funds made available through the Office of Criminal Justice Planning for a project entitled 
"Violence Against Women Vertical Prosecution - Elder Abuse" and waiving indirect costs due to 
funding constraints. (District Attorney) 

5/24/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991219 [Contract to pay for workers at the medical clinic in the Larkin Street Youth Center's HTV 
Program located at 129 Hyde Street] 

Resolution authorizing the Department of Public Health, Community Health Network, Special 
Programs for Youth, to enter retroactively into a subcontract agreement in the amount of $22,785 
with the Larkin Street Youth Center, the primary contractor, to provide support personnel to the 
Larkin Street Youth Center HIV Specialty Clinic, which does not include patent infringement 
indemnification and false claims clauses; waiving indirect costs; providing for ratification of action 
previously taken. (Department of Public Health) 

6/16/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991220 [Grant funds for computer services needed to complete a study about the Impact of Treatment 
on Demand on Injection Drug Users in the San Francisco Bay Area] 

Resolution authorizing the Department of Public Health, Population Health and Prevention Division, 

to enter retroactively into a subcontract in the amount of $4,565 with the University of California 

Urban Health Study, the primary contractor, to provide data management services for the Urban 

Health Study which does not include patent infringement indemnification and false claims clauses; 

waiving indirect costs; providing for ratification of action previously taken. (Department of Public 

Health) . i i ) 

DOCUMENTS DEPT. 



6/16/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



JUL C 6 ;2£9 

SAN FRANCISCO 

PUBLIC LIBRARY 

07-06-9'; ,<CVD 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 11:47 AM on 7/1/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, July 06, 1999 



991221 [State Grant funds to provide an Asian and Pacific Islander Parental Stressline and to provide 
child abuse prevention services in schools and child care centers] 

Resolution authorizing the Department of Human Services to retroactively accept and expend a grant 
increase from the California Department of Social Services in the amount of $87,324 for fiscal year 
1998-1999. (Department of Human Services) 

6/18/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991223 [Ford Foundation Grant to support a program to help young women and girls not to become 
prostitutes] 

Resolution authorizing the District Attorney of the City and County of San Francisco to, 
retroactively, accept and expend one-time funds in the amount of $120,000 from the Ford Foundation 
to support the First Offender Prostitution Program and waiving indirect costs due to funding 
constraints. (District Attorney) 

6/16/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991267 [Federal Grant, Mayor's Office of Community Development, for community revitalization 
efforts in Visitacion Valley neighborhood (five new community facilities - a multi-service 
center, a senior center and three child care centers).] 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor of the City and County of San Francisco to accept and expend 
Economic Development Initiative (EDI)-Special Project funds in the total amount not to exceed 
$700,000 from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD). (Mayor) 

6/21/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



REGULAR AGENDA 



991002 [San Francisco CARES Program] 

Supervisors Teng, Bierman, Ammiano, Katz, Yaki, Brown, Kaufman, Leno, Newsom, Becerril 

Resolution urging the Department of Children, Youth and Their Families to create and implement a 
San Francisco C.A.R.E.S (Compensation and Retention Encourage Stability) Program, designed to 
encourage local child care teachers and providers to continue their education and remain in the child 
care field by providing incentive stipends to reward child care professionals and family child care 
providers. 

5/17/99, REFERRED FOR ADOPTION WITHOUT COMMITTEE REFERENCE AGENDA AT THE NEXT BOARD 

MEETING. 

5/24/99, SEVERED FROM FOR ADOPTION WITHOUT COMMITTEE REFERENCE AGENDA. At the request of 

Supervisor Yee, this matter was severed for the purpose of referring it to Committee. 

5/24/99, REFERRED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. Supervisors Bierman, Ammiano, Katz, requested to be added 

as co-sponsors. 



c 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 11:47 AM on 7/1/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, July 06, 1999 



5 



990623 [Graffiti Abatement Procedures) 

Supervisors Teng, Kaufman, Newsom, Yaki, Becerril, Katz, Brown 

Ordinance amending Public Works Code Sections 1304 and 1305 relating to graffiti abatement 
procedures for subsequent graffiti on the same property for the 12 month period following the initial 
removal and to exclude owner option to consent to Director's removal of subsequent graffiti on the 
same property for the 1 2 month period following the initial removal. 

(Amends Sections 1304 and 1305.) 

4/5/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 5/5/1999. 



990648 [Graffiti Special Investigation Unit, Police Department] 

Supervisors Teng, Kaufman, Newsom, Yaki, Becerril, Katz, Brown 

Hearing to consider the creation of a graffiti special investigations unit at the San Francisco Police 
Department. 

4/5/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



10. 990822 [Litter Removal and Ashtrays] 

Supervisors Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Public Works Code Sections 1 70, 1 73 and 1 74 to require places of employment 
to provide and maintain ashtrays for patrons and employees who smoke and specifying that 
accumulation of cigarette and cigar butts on the public right-of-way is prohibited. 

(Amends Sections 170, 173 and 174.) 

4/26/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Transportation and Land Use Committee, expires on 5/26/1999. 
6/14/99, SUBSTITUTED. SUBSTITUTED by Supervisor Teng in Board, bearing new title. 
6/14/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 11:47 AM on 7/1/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, July 06, 1999 



SPECIAL ORDER - 11:00 A.M. 



11. 990168 [Rent Ordinance] 

Supervisors Leno, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Administrative Code (Residential Rent Stabilization and Arbitration Ordinance) 
by amending the definition of "Housing Services" in Section 37.2(g) to include rights permitted the 
tenant by agreement, including the right to have a specific number of occupants in a unit, whether 
express or implied, and whether or not the agreement prohibits subletting or assignment; and by 
amending Section 37.9(a)(2) to provide that, notwithstanding any lease provision to the contrary, the 
landlord shall not endeavor to recover possession of the rental unit as a result of subletting by the 
tenant if the landlord has unreasonably withheld the right to sublet, so long as the tenant continues to 
reside in the unit and the sublet constitutes a one-for-one replacement of the departing tenant(s). 

(Amends Sections 37.2(g) and 37.9(a)(2).) 

2/1/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 3/3/1999. 

3/16/99, CONTINUED. Continued to April 6, 1999, meeting. Speakers: None. 

3/22/99, SUBSTITUTED. 

3/22/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

4/6/99, CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR (Continued at the request of sponsor.) 

5/24/99, SUBSTITUTED. 

5/24/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

6/1/99, CONTINUED. Heard in Committee. Continued to July 6, 1999, at 11:00 a.m. 

ADJOURNMENT 



IMPORTANT INFORMATION 

NOTE: Persons unable to attend the meeting may submit to the City, by the time the proceedings 
begin, written comments regarding the agenda items above. These comments will be made a part of 
the official public record and shall be brought to the attention of the Board of Supervisors. Any 
written comments should be sent to: Committee Clerk of the Housing and Social Policy Committee, 
San Francisco Board of Supervisors, 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244, San Francisco, CA 
94102 by 5:00p.m. on the day prior to the hearing. Comments which cannot be delivered to the 
committee clerk by that time may be taken directly to the hearing at the location above. 



LEGISLATION UNDER THE 30-DAY RULE 

Rule 5.40 provides that when an ordinance or resolution is introduced which would CREATE OR 
REVISE MAJOR CITY POLICY, the committee to which the legislation is assigned shall not consider 
the legislation until at least thirty days after the date of introduction. The provisions of this rule shall 
not apply to the routine operations of the departments of the City or when a legal time limit controls 
the hearing timing. In general, the rule shall not apply to hearings to consider subject matter when 
no legislation has been presented, nor shall the rule apply to resolutions which simply URGE action 
to be taken. 



City and County of San Francisco 4 Printed at 11:48 AM on 7/1/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, July 06, 1999 



991 145 [Tobacco Sales Permit] 
Supervisor Newsom 

Ordinance amending Police Code by adding Article 47, consisting of Sections 4700 through 4708, 
establishing the requirements of a permit for tobacco sales. 

(Adds Article 47, Sections 4700 through 4708.) 

6/7/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 7/7/1999. 



991146 [Discrimination Based on Perception, Association or Retaliation] 
Supervisor Ammiano 

Ordinance amending Administrative Code Chapter 12A by amending Sections 12A.1, 12A.5, and 
12A.8, Chapter 12B by amending Sections 12B.1 and 12B.2, Chapter 12C by amending Sections 
12C.1 and 12C.3, and amending Police Code Article 33 by amending Sections 3303, 3304 and 3305 
to prohibit discrimination based on fact or perception, discrimination based on association with 
members of protected classes of persons or retaliation for opposition to discrimination. 

(Amends Administrative Code Chapter 12A Sections 12A.1, 12A.5 and 12A.8; Chapter 12B Sections 
12B.1 and 12B.2; Chapter 12C Sections 12C.1 and 12C.3; amends Police Code Article 33 Sections 
3303, 3304 and 3305.) 

6/7/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 7/7/1999. 



991147 [Cart Anti-Removal Program] 
Supervisor Brown 

Ordinance amending Public Works Code by adding Article 24 Sections 1400-1406, requiring 
permanently affixed signs on carts and requiring businesses to develop and implement a cart anti- 
removal program. 

(Adds Article 24 Sections 1400-1406.) 

6/7/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 7/7/1999. 



991265 [Amending Rent Control Ordinance to delete provision that a landlord shall not evict under the 
Ellis Act unless no other cause exists, specify notice requirements and place other requirements 
on Rent Board required under State law known as the Ellis Act.] 

Ordinance amending Chapter 37 of the San Francisco Administrative Code ("Residential Rent 
Stabilization and Arbitration Ordinance") to further implement and conform to the Ellis Act 
(California Government Code Sections 7060 et seq.), by amending Sections 36.9(a)(13) to remove 
the provision that the landlord not have other cause under Section 37.9(a) in order to evict under 
Section 37.9(a)(13); and by amending Section 37. 9A to further specify requirements of notice to the 
Rent Board and to affected tenants (including former tenants), to require Rent Board recordation of a 
notice of constraints with the County Recorder, to require that the Rent Board maintain a register of 
all rental units withdrawn under the Ellis Act, and to provide for investigations of compliance status; 
and with technical nonsubstantive changes to conform to related renumbering within Section 37. 9A, 
to further identify the Ellis Act, and to identify the Central Permit Bureau as part of the Department 
of Building Inspection. (Rent Stabilization and Arbitration Board) 

(Amends Chapter 37 Sections 37.9(a)(13), 37.9A.) 

6/21/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 7/28/1999. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 11 :48 AM on 7/1/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, July 06, 1999 



991281 [To require the Fire Department and Department of Building Inspection to prepare the 1998 
Interim Codes as Legislative Drafts] 
Supervisor Teng 

Draft ordinance amending Administrative Code by adding Section 67.33 to require the Fire 
Department and Department of Building Inspection to prepare the 1998 San Francisco Interim Codes 
as legislative drafts, specifying the basic organization, manner of annotation, the detail required, and 
the completion and public availability dates; while providing for the expiration of the effectiveness of 
Section 67.33. 

(Adds Section 67.33.) 

6/28/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 7/28/1999. 



Watch future agendas for matters. 



City and County of San Francisco 6 Printed at 11:48 AM on 7/1/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, July 06, 1999 



Disability Access 



Both the Committee Room (Room 263) and the Legislative Chamber are wheelchair accessible. The closest 

accessible BART Station is Civic Center, three blocks from City Hall. Accessible MUNI lines serving this 

location are: #42 Downtown Loop, and the #71 Haight/Noriega and the F Line to Market and Van Ness and 

the Metro stations at Van Ness and Market and at Civic Center. For more information about MUNI accessible 

services, call 923-6142. 

There is accessible parking in the vicinity of City Hall at Civic Center Plaza and adjacent to Davies Hall and 

the War Memorial Complex. 

The following services are available when requests are made by 4:00 p.m. of the Friday before the Board 

meeting: 

For American Sign Language interpreters, use of a reader during a meeting, or sound enhancement system, 

contact Violeta Mosuela at (415) 554-7704. 

For a large print copy of agenda, contact Annette Lonich at (415) 554-7706. 

Following a meeting minutes are available in alternative formats. Contact Marie McKechnie at (415) 554- 

7722. 

In order to assist the City's efforts to accommodate persons with severe allergies, environmental illness, 

multiple chemical sensitivity or related disabilities, attendees at public meetings are reminded that other 

attendees may be sensitive to various chemical based products. Please help the City to accommodate these 

individuals. 

Government's duty is to serve the public, reaching its decisions in full view of the public. Commissions, 

boards, councils and other agencies of the City and County exist to conduct the people's business. The 

Sunshine Ordinance assures that deliberations are conducted before the people and that City operations are 

open to the people's review. For more information on your rights under the Sunshine Ordinance (Chapter 67 

of the San Francisco Administrative Code) or to report a violation of the ordinance, contact the Sunshine 

Ordinance Task Force at 554-6171. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 11:48 AM on 7/im 



C 



< 



HOUSING AND SOCIAL POLICY COMMITTEE 
S.F. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

CITY HALL, ROOM 244 

1 DR. CARLTON GOODLETT PLACE 

SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94102-4689 

IMPORTANT HEARING NOTICE!!! 



Bill Lynch 

Govt Information Ctr 

41 Library 

100 Larkin Street 



( 



XV 75 
/41 



CITY AND COUNTY 




Public Library, Gov't Information Ctr.. 5 th Fir. 
Attn: Susan Horn, Dept. 41 



OFJANFRANCISaQCUMENTS DEPT. 

JUL 6 1999 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



1390 Market Street, Suite 1025, San Francisco, CA 94102 (415) 554-7642 
FAX (415) 252-0461 



July 2, 1999 
TO: ^ Housing and Social Policy Committee 

FROM: ^Budget Analyst 
SUBJECT: July 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

ft 

's 



Item 1- File 99-1059 

Department: 

Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 

Program: 

Description: 



District Attorney 

Resolution authorizing the District Attorney to accept and 
expend funds in the amount of $108,812 and to waive 
indirect costs for a continuing project entitled "Violence 
Against Women Vertical Prosecution - Elder Abuse." 

$108,812 

June 1, 1999 to October 31, 1999 (five months) 

State of California Office of Criminal Justice Planning, 
through the Violence Against Women Act 

Violence Against Women Vertical Prosecution - Elder 

Abuse 

Since March 1, 1998, the District Attorney's Office has 
received grant funds of $220,110 annually from the State 
of California Office of Criminal Justice Planning to fund 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1997 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



the Violence Against Women Vertical Prosecution 
Program. This project investigates and vertically 
prosecutes cases of violence, domestic violence, and sexual 
assault against elderly women and other women who are 
vulnerable to abuse. "Vertical prosecution" refers to the 
assignment of an attorney as a case manager for the 
entire life of each complete prosecution process. 
According to the District Attorney's Office, 21 defendants 
charged with violence against women have been vertically 
prosecuted by the City and County of San Francisco 
between March 1, 1998 and February 28, 1999 (the first 
two years of the program). 

As part of this $220,110 annual grant, the City and 
County of San Francisco is required to provide a local 
match of $73,369 (25 percent of the total program 
funding) for a total project cost of $293,479 per year. 

This resolution would authorize the District Attorney to 
accept and expend one-time only grant funds in the 
amount of $108,812 to augment the $220,110 in ongoing 
Office of Criminal Justice Planning funding for the 
Violence Against Women Vertical Prosecution Program. 

This proposed $108,812 augmentation of the existing 
grant, plus $36,271 in required matching funds for a total 
of $145,083, will enable the District Attorney for five 
months between June 1 and October 31, 1999 to assign 
3.6 FTEs, including attorneys and investigators (see 
Comment 1), to handle cases of domestic violence, sexual 
assault, and stalking against elderly women and other 
women vulnerable to abuse. According to the District 
Attorney's Office, this will facilitate consistent follow-up 
and strong victim support for women of color, recent 
immigrants, and limited English speakers. 

The proposed grant augmentation will also permit the 
allocation of $16,896 to personal services contracts. The 
consultant hired will (a) establish computer tracking 
mechanisms for all grant activities, and (b) assist with a 
multidisciplinary training and collaboration conference. 
The District Attorney's Office reports that a Request for 
Proposal has been issued to three prospective bidders. As 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1997 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



of the writing of this report, a consultant has not yet been 
selected. 



Budget: 



Required Match: 



Furthermore, the proposed grant augmentation will 
allocate (a) $8,800 to equipment purchase, and (b) $1,088 
to the Controller's Office to partially fund its annual audit 
of all City grants. This audit will also meet the Office of 
Criminal Justice Planning's requirement for an annual 
audit of the Violence Against Women Vertical Prosecution 
Program. 

The breakdown of the proposed budget of $145,083 
($108,812 grant funds, plus $36,271 in the required match 
contribution) is summarized below: 



Salaries (see Comment 1 below) 


$100,557 


Fringe Benefits (14.3 percent) 


14,388 


Operating Expenses 

Telephone 
Supplies 
Photocopy 
Postage 

Total Operating 


1,213 

1,370 

583 

188 
3,354 


Equipment 

Tape Enhancer and Dual Tape Recorder 
Computer, printer and software 

Total Equipment 


1,800 
7,000 
8,800 


Controller's Office for Annual Grant Audit 


1,088 


Consultant 


16,896 


Indirect Costs 


- 


TOTAL BUDGET: 


$145,083 



$36,271 or 25 percent of the total $145,083 proposed grant 
monies. The District Attorney's Office reports that its 
matching funds have been appropriated in the District 
Attorney's FY 1999-2000 budget. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1997 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Indirect Costs: 



Comments: 



The District Attorney has requested that indirect costs be 
waived in order to maximize the amount of monies 
available for the program's direct costs. 

1. The grant and the local match will partially fund 3.6 
FTEs for a period of five months from June 1 — October 
31, 1999, as follows: 



Position 


FTEs 


Amount 


8129 Victim Witness Investigators 


1.2 


$23,209 


1846 Investigators 


1.25 


35,048 


1374 Special Assistant 


0.2 


6,994 


8183 Assistant Chief Attorney 


0.15 


8,274 


8182 Head Attorneys 


0.2 


10,002 


8178 Senior Attorney 


0.2 


6,937 


1024 ADMTR Supervisor 


0.15 


4,136 


1822 Administrative Assistant 


0.25 


5,957 




3.6 


$100,557 



Recommendations: 



2. The District Attorney's Office advises that as of June 1, 
1999, it began expending the subject funds on this project 
prior to obtaining Board of Supervisors approval, in order 
to be able to expend all subject funds by October 31, 1999, 
as required by the OCJP. Therefore, the proposed 
resolution should be amended for retroactivity. 

3. The attachment is a Grant Application Information 
Form as prepared by the District Attorney. 

4. The District Attorney has prepared a Disability Access 
Checklist for the proposed grant augmentation. The 
checklist is on file with the Clerk of the Board of 
Supervisors. 



1. In accordance with Comment 2 above, 
resolution to provide for retroactivity. 



amend the 



2 Since funds have been expended prior to obtaining 
Board of Supervisors approval, approval of the proposed 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1997 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



resolution as amended is a policy matter for the Board of 
Supervisors. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Attachment 
Page 1 of 2 



Letter of Intent to File a Grant Application 

(submitted in triplicate) 



To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn: Clerk of the Board 

Request for authorization to submit a grant application as described below: 



Department: District Attorney 

Contact Person: Teresa Serata, Director of Finance and Administration 

Project Title: Violence Against Women Vertical Prosecution - Elder Abuse 

Grant Source: Governor's Office of Criminal Justice Planning 

Proposed (New / Continuing) Grant Proposal Summary: 



This augmentation of the District Attorney's existing grant from the state Office of Criminal 
Justice Planning (OCJP) will enable the department to dedicate additional attorney, 
investigator and victim advocacy staff to handle egregious cases of domestic violence, sexual 
assault and stalking perpetrated against elderly women and other particularly vulnerable 
victims. 



Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: $108,812(6/1-10/31/99) 

Maximum Funding Amount Available: $108,812 (6/1/99-10/31/99) 

Required Matching Funds: $36,271 

Number of Positions Created and Funded: 2.65 (grant); 0.95 (match) (6/1-10-31-99) 

Amount To Be Spent On Contractual Services: $16,896 

Will Contractual Services Be Put Out on Bid? Yes 



Attachment 
Page 2 of 2 



Lener of Intent to File Grant Application 
Pase Two 



Term of Grant: June 1 , 1 999 to October 3 1 , 1 999 

Date Department Notified of Available Funds: Ongoing/ Augmentation and Extension 
Application Due Date: May 17, 1999 

Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (from RFP, grant announcement or appropriations 
legislation): 

The VA W-VP grant supports vertical prosecution of crimes against women, including 
domestic violence, sexual assault and stalking. 

Assessment of Need for Grant Funding 

Crimes against elderly women and other particularly vulnerable victims are particularly 
egregious and devastating for the victims. Nowhere is this more so than in cases of domestic 
violence, sexual assault and stalking. The impact of these crimes against the elderly is made 
more acute and complex when the victim is a woman of color, recent immigrant, or limited 
English speaker. These cases require consistent follow-up and strong victim support. 





Department or Commission Approval 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 2 - File 99 -1219 

Department: 

Item: 



Contract Amount: 
Contract Period: 

Source of Funds: 



Department of Public Health 

Resolution authorizing the Department of Public Health, 
Community Health Network (CHN), Special Programs for 
Youth, to enter retroactively into a subcontract agreement 
in the amount of $22,785 with the Larkin Street Youth 
Center (LSYC), the primary contractor, to provide support 
personnel to the Larkin Street Youth Center HIV 
Specialty Clinic, which does not include patent 
infringement indemnification and false claims clauses; 
waiving indirect costs; providing for ratification of action 
previously taken. 

$22,785 

October 1, 1998 to September 30, 2001, then annually 
renewable for 2 years. 

Larkin Street Youth Center's Ryan White CARE Title IV 
Funds 



Program: 
Description: 



Budget: 



Special Programs for Youth 

As part of a collaborative effort, CHN's Special Programs 
for Youth will be a subcontractor and provide nurse 
practitioner services to LSYC's HIV Specialty Clinic. This 
effort will expand and enhance existing services for HIV+ 
youth at the Clinic, which is accessible to any San 
Francisco youth, aged 13-24. 

As provided by LSYC, the budget details for the $22,785 
payable to CHN by LSYC per the Subcontract Agreement 
are provided below. 



Services 



Amount 



Nurse Practitioner (Class 2328) Salary $17,412 

(482 hours @ $36.125/hr.) 

Fringes 4,873 

Lab Pick-Up 500 

Total $22.785 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Comments: 



1. The proposed resolution states that the University of 
California has agreed to reimburse the CHN, Special 
Programs for Youth, in the amount of $22,785; however, 
Mr. Michael Baxter of CHN advises that the Larkin 
Street Youth Center will be the actual party to reimburse 
the CHN. 



2. The proposed resolution contains a provision that 
authorizes the Director of Public Health to enter into 
similar agreements with LSYC if the Subcontract 
Agreement recurs or is renewed, without obtaining 
subsequent approval by the Board of Supervisors. 

3. The Subcontract Agreement also requires that the City 
waive (1) the requirement contained in Sections 6.21 and 
21.19 of the City Administrative Code for indemnification 
of the City by the California Department of Health 
Services for the infringement of patent rights; and, (2) the 
requirement contained in Section 6.57(c) of the City's 
Administrative Code reciting the false claim provisions 
contained in Section 6.57(a) of the City's Administrative 
Code. Mr. Gregory Abrams, Deputy City Attorney, advises 
that waiving such provisions in the Subcontract 
Agreement appear to pose minimal risk to the City, 
according to Mr. Abrams. 

4. Mr. Baxter of CHN explained that a delay in LSYC's 
procurement of grant funds necessitated the retroactivity 
of the Subcontract Agreement since expenditures have 
already been incurred by CHN. 



Recommendations: 



1. In accordance with Comment No. 1 above, amend the 
proposed resolution to reflect that Larkin Street Youth 
Center, not the University of California, has agreed to 
reimburse the Department of Public Health, Community 
Health Network, Special Programs for Youth, in the 
amount of $22,785 under the terms of the Subcontract 
Agreement. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



2. Approval of the proposed resolution, as amended, is a 
policy matter for the Board of Supervisors since (1) 
expenditures have already been incurred by the 
Department of Public Health prior to obtaining approval 
from the Board of Supervisors; and, (2) the Department of 
Public Health would be authorized to enter into similar 
subcontract agreements in the future with Larkin Street 
Youth Center without obtaining subsequent approval by 
the Board of Supervisors. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

10 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1999, Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 3 -File 99-1220 

Department: 

Item: 



Contract Amount: 
Contract Period: 
Description: 



Department of Public Health (DPH) 

Resolution authorizing the Department of Public Health, 
Population Health and Prevention Division, Community 
Substance Abuse Services (CSAS) to enter retroactively 
into a subcontract with the University of California at 
San Francisco (UCSF) Urban Health Study, the primary 
contractor, to provide data management services for the 
Urban Health Study; and to enter into an agreement 
which does not include patent infringement 
indemnification and false claims clauses. 

$4,565 

July 1, 1998 through June 30, 1999 

The Department of Public Health, Community Substance 
Abuse Services (CSAS), is collaborating with the UCSF 
Urban Health Study, the primary recipient of a grant 
from The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation, for a project 
titled, The Impact of Treatment on Demand on Injection 
Drug Users in the San Francisco Bay Area . This 
resolution proposes a subcontract in the amount of $4,565 
for the first year of a three-year subcontract for DPH to 
provide data management services to the above project. In 
year 2 of the subcontract DPH is to receive $27,136 from 
the Urban Health Study to provide for the costs of 
searching the CSAS data base and in year 3 of the 
subcontract DPH is to receive $19,048 from the Urban 
Health Study to analyze the collected data. 

Dr. Alice Gleghorn of DPH states that the proposed 
subcontract is to provide data to the Urban Health Study 
on the number of injection drug users who receive drug 
treatment on demand and on the results of the treatment. 
The Urban Health Study has been collecting data since 
1986 on drug users who are not receiving treatment for 
drug use, and the data provided by DPH will allow the 
researchers to evaluate if on-demand drug treatment is 
effective for this group of drug users 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

11 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1999, Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Dr. Gleghorn will be responsible for data management 
services, providing access and oversight of CSAS data 
collection and facilitating access to other departmental 
and City data sets needed for this study. 



Budget: As provided by the Urban Health Study, the budget 

details for the $4,565 payable to CSAS by UCSF per the 
subcontract agreement are provided below. Year 1 of the 
subcontract is retroactive to July 1, 1998 through June 
30, 1999. 

2803 Epidemiologist II (0.05 FTE @ $67,000/year) $3,350 

Fringe benefits (25%) 838 

Indirect costs 377 

Total $4,565 



Comment: 1. The subcontract agreement requires that the City 

waive (1) the requirement contained in Sections 6.21 and 
21.19 of the City Administrative Code for indemnification 
of the City by UCSF for the infringement of patent rights; 
and, (2) the requirement contained in Section 6.57(c) of 
the City's Administrative Code reciting the false claim 
provisions contained in Section 6.57(a) of the City's 
Administrative Code. Mr. Gregory Abrams, Deputy City 
Attorney, advises that waiving such provisions in this 
contract appear to pose minimal risk to the City. 

2 The Attachment is a summary of the grant application 
information form, as prepared by the DPH, for the 
proposed subcontract. 

3. The DPH has prepared a Disability Checklist for the 
proposed grant funds, which is on file with the Clerk of 
the Board of Supervisors. 

4. Dr. Gleghorn of DPH explained that as a result of a 
delay in the Urban Health Study processing of the grant 
funds, expenditures were incurred by DPH prior to 
obtaining Board of Supervisors approval of this 
subcontract. Therefore, the resolution provides for 
entering into this subcontract on a retroactive basis. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

12 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1999, Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



5. The proposed resolution contains a provision that 
authorizes the Director of Public Health to enter into 
similar agreements with the University of California if 
the contract recurs or is renewed. 



Recommendation: Approval of the proposed resolution is a policy matter for 

the Board of Supervisors since (a) the funds have already 
been expended prior to obtaining approval from the Board 
of Supervisors, and (b) this resolution authorizes the 
Director of Public Health to enter into similar future 
subcontracts with the University of California without 
obtaining approval of the Board of Supervisors. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

13 



Attachment . 
Page 1 of 2 
File Number: 

Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1. Department: Public Health; Population Health and Prevention; Community Substance Abuse 
Services. 

2. Contact Person: Alice Gleghom Telephone: 255-3722 

3. Project Title: The Impact of Treatment on Demand on Injection Drug Users in the San 
Francisco Bav Area 

4. Grant Source Agency: UCSF Urban Health Study 

5. Type of Funds: Federal Federal-State (Pass-Through) State Local X_Private 

6. Proposed (New /Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

The Department of Public Health, Community Substance Abuse Services, is collaborating 
with the UCSF Urban Health Study, the prime recipient of a grant from The Robert Wood 
Johnson Foundation for the Project named above. A subcontract in the amount of $4,565 for 
year 01 of the subcontract will support the activities of Alice Gleghorn, Ph.D., who will be 
responsible for data management services, providing access and oversight of CSAS data 
collection and facilitating access to other departmental and municipal data sets needed for 
this study. Funds will increase in year 02 as needed to search the CSAS database increases 
and will decrease in year 03 as data collection winds down. 

The subcontract is in the form of a purchase order because the total for the first year is so 
small ($4,565); the estimate for year 02 is $27,136 and year 03 is $19,048. The purchase 
order was also used because of delays as the result of budget staff transitions at the Urban 
Health Study. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: $$4,565 

8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: Not applicable. 

9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: No: X Cash or In-kind: $0 

10. Number of new positions created and funded: None 

1 1. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends: Not 
applicable. 

6/10/99 1 



14 



Attachment 
Page 1 of 2 



12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant subcontract? Yes: No: X 

If yes, please identify the amount of S in indirect costs: $0 

13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: None 

14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid?: Yes: No: : N ot applicable 

b.) If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's MBE/WBE 
requirements? : Not applicable 

15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out?: One time 

16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: July 1, 1998 End-Date: June 30,2001 

17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: Not applicable. 

18. Grant Application Due Date: Not applicable 

19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): Total for three years is not to exceed 550,749. Invoices must be 
itemized and submitted in arrears. 

20. Department Head Approval: Mitchell Katz, M.D., Director of Health 



Signature \ 



6/10/99 



15 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 4 -File 99-1221 

Department: 

Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 
Program: 

Description: 



Department of Human Services (DHS) 

Resolution authorizing the DHS to retroactively accept 
and expend a grant augmentation in the amount of 
$87,324 for FY 1998-99 for an Asian/Pacific Islander 
Parental Stressline and direct child abuse prevention 
services in child care centers and schools. 

$87,324 

July 1, 1998 - June 30, 1999 

California Department of Social Services 

Child Abuse Prevention, Intervention and Treatment 
(CAPIT), Local Agreement 9738-A-l 

In FY 1997-98 and FY 1998-99, the City and County of 
San Francisco has received an annual CAPIT Grant of 
$170,446 from the California Department of Social 
Services for child abuse prevention, intervention, and 
treatment services delivered in line with a California 
Office of Child Abuse Prevention-approved county plan. 
San Francisco and other counties have received these 
CAPIT Grant monies in order to strengthen their local 
child abuse councils, coordinate new child abuse services 
with existing ones, and fund prevention programs 
through nonprofit agencies. The purpose of these grants 
is to provide for (a) the identification and provision of 
services for isolated families, particularly those with 
children five years of age or younger, (b) home visiting 
programs employing research-based best practice models, 
and (c) services for child victims of crime. 

In September 1998 additional CAPIT Grant funds in the 
amount of $87,324 were made available for expenditure 
by June 30, 1999. According to Mr. John Tsutakawa, 
DHS Contract Manager, the subject $87,324 CAPIT 
Grant increase was approved by the Board of Supervisors 
as part of a DHS supplemental appropriation in 
December 1998 (Files 98-1980 and 98-1981). This 
subsequent resolution is intended to meet a California 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



16 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Budget: 



Office of Child Abuse Prevention requirement that the 
DHS obtain a specific Board of Supervisors resolution to 
accept and expend the grant increase on the Asian/Pacific 
Islander Parental Stressline and direct child abuse 
prevention services in child care centers and schools. 

The FY 1998-99 CAPIT Grant increase can be 
summarized as follows: 



Professional Services: 

Asian/Pacific Islander Parental Stressline $23,333 

Child Abuse Prevention Services $63.991 

Total $87,324 

A more detailed breakdown of these two programs' 
budgets, provided by the Department of Human Services, 
is contained in Attachment 1. 



Required Match: 
Indirect Costs: 

Comment: 



None 

Indirect costs have been waived to maximize the amount 
of monies available for the programs' direct costs. 

1. As noted above, the Board of Supervisors authorized 
the DHS to accept and expend the $87,324 as part of a 
DHS supplemental appropriation in December 1998 (Files 
98-1980 and 98-1981). This subsequent resolution is 
solely intended to fulfil the California Office of Child 
Abuse Prevention requirement for a specific Board of 
Supervisors resolution to accept and expend the grant 
increase on the Asian/Pacific Islander Parental Stressline 
and direct child abuse prevention services in child care 
centers and schools. 



Recommendation: 



2. Attachment II to this report is a Grant Application 
Information Form as prepared by the Executive Director 
of the Department of Human Services. 

3. The Department of Human Services has prepared a 
Disability Access Checklist for the proposed grant 
increase. The checklist is on file with the Clerk of the 
Board of Supervisors. 

Approve the proposed resolution. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

17 



Attachment I 



Asian Pacific Islander Parental Stressline 



Budget for services provided from 1 1/98-6/30/99 




Hotline Coordinator 


.30 FTE X 8 months 


$6,400 


Benefits 


at approx 20% 


$1,280 


Utilities, phone 


$300/month 


$2,400 


Office Supplies 


S41.67/monm 


$333 


Printing and reproduction 


$64.83/month 


$519 


Insurance 


S33.33/month 


$267 


OfEce of Samoan Affairs 


416 hours of hotline coverage 


$3,744 


Lao Seri Association 


277 hours of hotline coverage 


$2,995 


Cambodian Family Services 


277 hours of hotline coverage 


$2,995 


Publicity and outreach 


$125/month 


$1,000 


Indirect admin support 


.08 FTE X 8 months 


$1,109 


Indirect benefits 


at approx 20% 


$222 


Indirect office supplies 


S8.58/month 


$69 


Total 




$23333 


San Francisco Child Abuse Council 







Budget for modification for increased services FY 98/99 



Executive Director 

Office Manager 

Education Counselor 

Utilities 

Office supplies 

Printing 

Insurance 

Staff Training 

Staff Travel 

Trainers 

Accountant 

Audit 

Curriculums 

Conference 

Computer equipment 

Furniture 

TV/VCR for training 

Total 



added .17 FTE X 9 months 
added .17 FTE X 9 months 
.75FTEX 9 months 
$83/monfh X 9 months 
$41/month x 9 months 
S21/month x 9 months 
$24/month X 9 months 
$83/monm X 9 months 
$42/month X 9 months 
150 hours X$64/hour 
$83/month X 9 months 
estimated cost 

estimated cost training materials 
2-day conference, 250 attendees 
One time cost, 3 PC's, printer 
One time cost 
One time cost 



$7,500 

$3,750 

$22,500 

$750 

$375 

$188 

$221 

$750 

$375 

$9,650 

$750 

$1,000 

$2,182 

$4,000 

$7,250 

$2,250 

$500 

$63,991.00 



18 



Attachment II 
Page 1 of 2 



File Number 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1 . Department: Human Services 



2. Contact Person: John Tsutakawa Telephone: (415) 557-5680 

3. Project Title: CAPIT Grant, Local Agreement 973 8- A- 1 

4. Grant Source Agency: California Department of Social Services 

5. Type of Fund: _ Fed Fed-State Pass-through _ State X Local Private 

6. Proposed Grant Project Summary: These funds are added to the current CAPIT Grant 
which funds child abuse prevention and intervention services. These specific funds will be 
used to augment the SF Child Abuse Contract and the A/PI Parent Stressline. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: S87,324 modification 



8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: S87,324 

9. Required Matching Funds? SO 



If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 



10. Number of new positions created and funded: _0_ 



11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends? 



19 



Attachment II 
Page 2 ot 2 



12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? Yes. 



13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: S87p24 



14. a.) Will Contracted Services be put out to bid? No. 



b.) If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the Department's MBE/WBE 
requirements? 

1 5. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? Ongoing 

16. Term of Grant: 7/1/98-6/30/99 ___ 

17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: September, 1998 

18. Grant Application Due Date: September, 1998 



19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, Grant Announcement or 
appropriations legislation): 



20. Department Head Approval: Will Lightboume Executive Director 

(Name) ~ (Title) 

(Signature) 



20 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 5 - File 99-1223 

Department: 

Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 
Indirect Costs: 

Project: 
Description: 



District Attorney's Office 

Resolution authorizing the District Attorney to 
retroactively accept and expend one-time grant funds in 
the amount of $120,000 from the Ford Foundation to 
support the First Offender Prostitution Program (FOPP), 
waiving indirect costs. 

$120,000 

February 1, 1999 to January 31, 2001 

The Ford Foundation 

Ms. Teresa Serata of the District Attorney's Office advises 
that the granting agency does not allow indirect costs. 

First Offender Prostitution Program (FOPP) 

The District Attorney's Office advises that it has 
collaborated with the Mayor's Office, the Police, Sheriff 
and Probation Departments, Department of Public 
Health, Courts, Juvenile Justice System and SAGE 
Project (Standing Against Global Exploitation) to create 
the First Offender Prostitution Program (FOPP). The 
Program provides prevention services, such as counseling 
and treatment, for women attempting to leave 
prostitution. The Program also provides for the arrest of 
the male customers of prostitutes, and enrolls first time 
offenders in an education program in lieu of prosecution. 

The District Attorney's Office reports that the Innovations 
in American Government Awards Program, a competition 
run by the Ford Foundation, Harvard University's John 
F. Kennedy School of Government, and the Council on 
Excellence in Government, selected the FOPP as a finalist 
in 1997, and awarded the Program $20,000. In 1998 the 
Innovations in American Government Awards Program 
selected FOPP again for an award of $100,000, resulting 
in a total award of $120,000. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

21 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

According to Ms. Serata, the purpose of the proposed 
$120,000 grant is to fund activities that provide 
information about the FOPP to the general public, the 
media, professionals in the public safety and health fields, 
and elected officials. 

Budget: As noted above, the subject $120,000 grant was awarded 

in two parts. The District Attorney's Office received 
$20,000 for the period July 1, 1998 to June 30, 2000 and 
received $100,000 for February 1, 1999 to January 31, 
2001. The budget for these periods, provided by the 
District Attorney's Office, is as follows: 

July 1. 1998 to June 30. 2000 

Professional & Specialized Services $ 3,500 

(SAGE Staff-- 260 hours @ $13.50 per hour) 
Office and administrative expenses 2,000 

Materials and supplies 7,500 

Travel and meetings 3,000 

Other activities (speaker fees, events, etc.) 4.000 

Subtotal $20,000 



February 1. 1999 to January 31. 2001 

1373 Special Assistant $ 5,966 

(160 hours @ $37.2875 per hour) 
Fringe Benefits 1,194 

Professional & Specialized Services 22,840 

(SAGE staff- 1,692 hours @ $13.50 per hour) 
Video and web site 30,000 

Travel and meetings 15,000 

Outreach and speaker training 10,000 

Materials and media packet 15,000 

Subtotal 100.000 

TOTAL $120,000 



The Budget Analyst has reviewed additional budget 
details, provided by the District Attorney's Office, to 
support the proposed budget. 

Comment: 1. A total of $26,340 ($3,500 plus $22,840) of the subject 

$120,000 grant will be used to pay for Professional & 
Specialized Services to be provided by SAGE staff. Ms. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

22 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Serata reports that SAGE, a non-profit organization, was 
selected on a sole-source basis to provide such services 
because SAGE was an original founder of the FOPP 
project and therefore is uniquely qualified to provide such 
services. Ms. Serata advises that the District Attorney's 
Office has already reimbursed SAGE $8,631 for services 
performed prior to obtaining approval to accept and 
expend the subject grant funds from the Board of 
Supervisors. Therefore, the proposed resolution provides 
for retroactivity. 

2. Ms. Serata states that approval to accept and expend 
the initial grant award of $20,000, received in September 
1997, was not requested from the Board of Supervisors 
prior to now because the District Attorney's Office 
anticipated receipt of the subsequent $100,000 award and 
wanted the approval of the Board of Supervisors to accept 
and expend the total award of $120,000 at one time. 

3. The Attachment to this report is the Letter of Intent to 
File a Grant Application for the proposed grant, prepared 
by the District Attorney's Office. The Attachment 
indicates that a new 0.75 FTE position would be created 
under the proposed grant. According to Ms. Serata, such a 
position would not be created, instead the District 
Attorney's Office would use $7,160 of the proposed 
$120,000 grant to fund salaries and fringe benefits for an 
existing 1373 Special Assistant position (160 total hours) 
to oversee the Program. 

4. The District Attorney's Office has prepared a Disability 
Checklist for the proposed grant funds, which is on file 
with the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors. 

Recommendation: Because a portion of the subject grant funds were 

expended prior to approval by the Board of Supervisors, 
approval of this resolution is a policy matter for the Board 
of Supervisors. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

23 



Attachment 
Page 1 ot 2 



Letter of Intent to File a Grant Application 
(submitted in triplicate) 



To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn: Clerk of the Board 



Request for authorization to submit a grant application as described below. 

Department: District Attorney 

Contact Person: Teresa Serata, Director of Finance and Administration 

Proj ect Title : First Offender Prostitution Program (FOPP) 

Grant Source: The Ford Foundation 

Proposed ( New / Continuing) Grant Proposal Summary: 

San Francisco's First Offender Prostitution Program (FOPP) is a unique collaboration between the District 
Attorney's Office, Mayor's Office, Police Department, Sheriff, Probation Department, Department of Public Health, 
Courts, Juvenile Justice System, SAGE Project, and other public and private agencies. FOPP was created to 
fundamentally shift local government's approach to prostitution offenses, aiding young women and girls to 
permanently exit the criminal justice system while directing law enforcement resources at the customers of 
prostitutes. FOPP is a dynamic departure from the previous practice of revolving door arrests of prostitutes, shifting 
resources from back-end, high-cost prosecution and jailing to front-end prevention, education, and treatment 
addressing the needs of young women and girls who are victims of sexual exploitation and violence. The return on 
investment has been remarkable considering the impact on the lives of those served, drastically lowered recidivism, 
resource savings to the criminal justice and health care systems, and improved quality of life in impacted 
neighborhoods. The three primary components of FOPP are: 

I. Prevention Services for Girls : FOPP provides counseling, treatment, and support for girls in detention and 

on probation to aid them to permanently exit the criminal justice system and to rebuild their lives free of sexual 
exploitation, prostitution and abuse. 

JJ. Earlv Intervention for Adult Women : FOPP provides assessments, referrals, peer support, training, and 

case management for women trying to exit prostitution. Specialized programs have been established in the jails and 
at substance abuse treatment facilities to ensure that sexual exploitation, abuse, and other issues common to 
prostitutes are addressed as part of recovery. 

III. Arresting and Educating Customers : Police decoy operations arrest male customers of prostitutes and the 

District Attorney allows first-time customers to enroll in an 8 hour seminar in lieu of prosecution. Educators and 
prostitute survivors address the legal, health, and other risks and impacts of prostitution to provide a unique 
rehabilitative experience for the "Johns". Part of the administrative fees collected from the customers funds 
prevention and intervention services for girls and women. 

The Innovations in American Government Awards Program is a nationwide competition run by 
the Ford Foundation, Harvard University's John F. Kennedy School of Government, and the 
Council on Excellence in Government. In 1997, FOPP was selected as a finalist in the 
Innovations Program and received $20,000. In 1998, FOPP won the awards competition and 
received $100,000. 



24 



Attachment 
"Page 1 of 2 



Amount of Grant Funding Applied For: ■ 

Maximum Funding Amount Available: 

Required Matching Funds: 

Number of Positions Created and Funded: 

Amount to be spent on Contractual Services: 

Will Contractual Services be put out on Bid? 

Term of Grant: 

Date Department Notified of Available Funds: 

Application Due Date: 



5120,000 

5120,000 

SO 

0.75 FTE 

590,000 

No 

February 1, 1999- January 31, 2001 

April 29, 1999 

March 1, 1999 



Grant Funding Guidelines and Options: 

The Ford Foundation makes grant funds available to finalists and winners of the annual 
Innovations in American Government Awards Program competition to support communication, 
dissemination and replication activities in furtherance of program goals. It is the intent of the 
Innovations in American Government Awards Program to illustrate to the American public that 
government provides noteworthy innovative solutions to important public problems. 

Assessment of Need for Grant Funding: 

This grant recognizes the unique contribution of a highly innovative and effective approach to 
prostitution. Without support from the Ford Foundation, it is not possible for the program to 
effectively communicate its model, lessons learned and disseminate replication information. 




Department Head Approval 



25 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 6 - File 99-1267 

Department: 

Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 

Matching Funds: 
Indirect Costs: 



Description: 



Mayor's Office of Community Development (MO CD) 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor to accept and expend 
Economic Development Initiative (EDI) - Special Project 
funds provided by the U.S. Department of Housing and 
Urban Development (HUD), in a total amount not to 
exceed $700,000, for the construction of five new 
community faculties in the Visitacion Valley 
neighborhood. 

$700,000 

October 21, 1998 through October 20, 2001 

U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development 
(HUD); Economic Development Initiative (EDI) - Special 
Project Funds 

None 

Ms. Pamela David of the Mayor's Office of Community 
Development (MOCD) advises that the EDI - Special 
Projects funds will be used to pay capital-related costs for 
projects included in the Community Development 
Program, and therefore, indirect costs associated with the 
EDI - Special Projects grant are already covered in the 
1999 Community Development Block Grant. 

The Economic Development Initiative, part of the U.S. 
Department of Housing and Urban Development, 
provides funds for specific development projects identified 
by Congress. The Mayor's Office of Community 
Development (MOCD) is responsible for administering the 
Federal Community Development process. 

The MOCD advises that the subject grant funds totaling 
$700,000 will be used for capital-related costs of five new 
community facilities in Visitacion Valley, as part of an 
overall Neighborhood Revitalization Program. The 
community facilities include three childcare centers, one 
senior community center, and one multi-purpose 
community center. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

26 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



The City and HUD have entered into a Memorandum of 
Understanding (MOU) to construct affordable, low- 
density housing, and to improve social services to the 
Visitacion Valley community. Construction has begun on 
the new housing developments, which include the five 
new capital projects, earmarked to receive the subject 
$700,000 in EDI - Special Projects funds. 

Budget: The subject $700,000 will be granted to four nonprofit 

agencies for the five projects as follows: 

1. Visitacion Valley Community Center will receive 
$19,000 for Heritage Home Child Care Center. 

Heritage Homes Child Care Center 

Architectural and engineering fees $ 13,000 

Furnishings 6.000 

Subtotal $ 19,000 

2. Geneva Valley Development Corporation will receive 
$400,000 for the Village Multi-Purpose Community 
Center. 

The Village Multi-Purpose Community Center 

Administrative and legal costs $ 31,684 

Architectural and engineering fees 88,910 

Permits, fees, and tests 45,000 

Furnishings 40,000 

Construction costs 194.406 

Subtotal $400,000 

3. The Family Service Agency of San Francisco will 
receive $12,000 for the following project: 

Britton Street Family Housing Child Care Center 
Architectural and engineering fees $ 6,000 

Furnishings 6.000 

Subtotal $12,000 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

27 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



3. The Visitacion Valley Community Center will receive 
$19,000 for the John King Senior Community Child Care 
Center. 

John King Senior Community Child Care Center 
Architectural and engineering fees $13,000 

Furnishings 6.000 

Subtotal $19,000 

4. John King Senior Center will receive $250,000 for the 
Senior Center. 



Comments: 



John King Senior Center 
Architectural and engineering fees 
Administrative and legal costs 
Construction costs and permits 
Subtotal 

Total 



$87,107 

16,000 

146.893 

$250,000 

$700,000 



Recommendations: 



Attachment I provided by the MOCD contains a 
description of the five projects that are recipients of the 
EDI - Special Projects funds. 

1. According to Ms. David, grant funds became available 
October 21, 1998, but MOCD did not receive the grant 
agreement until May, 1999, due to delays by HUD in 
processing the grant agreement. According to Mr. Pon 
some funds have been expended by the recipient agencies 
for preconstruction costs, such as architectural and 
engineering fees and soil testing. As such, the proposed 
resolution should be amended to provide for retroactivity. 

2. Attachment II is the Grant Application Information 
Form for the proposed grant, prepared by the MOCD. 

3. The MOCD has completed a Disability Access 
Checklist for Grant Application for the proposed grant, 
which is on file with the Clerk of the Board of 
Supervisors. 

1. Amend the resolution to authorize the MOCD to 
retroactively accept and expend the proposed grant funds. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

28 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 6, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



2. Approval of the proposed resolution is a policy matter 
for the Board of Supervisors since some funds have been 
expended prior to approval from the Board of Supervisors. 




cc: Supervisor Teng 
Supervisor Bierman 
Supervisor Becerril 
President Ammiano 
Supervisor Brown 
Supervisor Katz 
Supervisor Kaufman 
Supervisor Leno 
Supervisor Newsom 
Supervisor Yaki 
Supervisor Yee 
Clerk of the Board 
Controller 
Legislative Analyst 
Matthew Hymel 
Stephen Kawa 
Ted Lakey 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

29 



ATTACHMENT T 
Page 1 of 2 

Key Components of the Project, Estimated Cost for Each Component, Estimated Start and 
Completion Times, and Entity Responsible for Implementing Each Component 

Heritage Homes Child Care Cemer 

Heritage Homes is a 148 unit affordable family housing development being constructed on the 
former Geneva Towers site at 222 Schwerin Street. It will include a 45-space child care center. 
The project is being developed by Mercy Charities Housing California in partnership with" 
Geneva Valley Development Corporation, a non-profit founded by the Geneva Towers Residents 
Association. HUD, the City, the AFL-CIO Housing Investment Trust and the Low Income 
Housing Tax Credit program are financing the S27 million project. In addition to the housing I 
these sources will pay for the shell of the child care center, which will cost 5422,050. The(build ! 
, out bf the child care center is estimated at 5554,200, the majority of which will be paid forfrom | 
th&City's Section 108 Childcare Loan Fund. S19,000 from this grant will be used for 
architectural and engineering fees and interior furnishings. Construction of the housing began in 
October 1998 and will be completed in April 2000. Construction of the child care center is 
scheduled to begin in September 1999 and will be completed at the same time as the housing in ; 
Apnl 2000. The Visitacion Valley Community Center is responsible for implementing this 
component and will operate the child care center. 



The Village 

Also located on the Heritage Homes site will be a new facility for "The Village," a community 
center housing agencies and services formerly in Geneva Towers as well as newer agencies and 
services. Tne Village is currently located in a leased facility. The new facility will provide a 
permanent home for a public health clinic, job training programs provided by Visitacion Valley 
Jobs, Education and Training (WJET) and Chinese for Affirmative Action, Columbia Boys and 
Girls Club recreation programs, Geneva Valley Development Corporation, Geneva Towers 
Resident Council, Village Youth Council and the Girls After School Academy. The total cost of 
the Village, including construction of the shell, interior improvements, and soft costs, is 
estimated to be S2.29 million. HUD is providing a SI. 5 million grant for the construction of the 
facility, and the Mayor's Office of Community Development has committed 5360,000 of 
Community Development Block Grant funds for design and construction expenses. S400,000 
from this grant will be used for interior improvements and soft costs. Construction of The 
Village is scheduled to begin in summer 1999 and will be completed at the same time as the 
housing, in April 2000. Mercy Charities Housing and the Geneva Valley Development 
Corporation are responsible for implementing this component. 



30 



ATTACHMENT I 
Brirtgn Street Family Housine Child Care Center Page 2 of 2 

Located across the street from Heritage Homes at 150 Britton Street, Britton Street Family 

1 Housing will provide 92 units of affordable housing and a 28-space child care center. Housing 
Conservation and Development Corporation is the developer. Existing financing of SI 6.5 
million from the City, California Housing Finance Agency and the Low Income Housing Tax 
Credit program will pay for the housing as well as the child care center shell, which will cost 
SI 90,000. A majority of the financing for the interior improvements, estimated at S335,000. will 
come from the City's Section 108 Child Care Loan Fund. 512,000 from this grant will be used 
for architectural and engineering fees and interior furnishings. Construction of the housing 
began in August 1998 and will be completed in the fall of 1999. Construction of the child care 
center is scheduled to begin in the summer of 1999 and will be completed at the same time as the 
housing. The Family Service Agency of San Francisco is responsible for implementing this ' 

, component and will operate the child care center. 

John Kins Senior Community Child Care Center 

This 91 unit senior housing development at 500 Raymond Avenue, adjacent to the Visitacion 
Valley Middle School and Beacon Center, will serve multiple generations by the inclusion of a 
child care center serving 45 children and a new 6,300 square foot facility for the John King 
Senior Center. The project is being sponsored by Mercy Charities Housing California, Housing 
, Conservation and Development Corporation and the John King Senior Center. HUD and the 
Mayor's Office of Housing are providing S13.2 million to build the housing and construct the > 
shells of the child care and senior centers. The child care center shell will cost 5129,881. A 
majority of the financing for the interior improvements, estimated at 5564,200, will come from 
the City's Section 108 Child Care Loan Fund. S19.000 from this grant will be used for 
architectural and engineering fees and interior furnishings. Construction of the housing is 
scheduled to begin in July 1999 and expected to be completed in the summer of 2000. 

Construction of the child care center is scheduled to begin in the spring of 2000 and will be 
completed at the same time as the housing. The Visitacion Valley Community Center is 
responsible for implementing this component and will operate the child care center. 

John King Senior Center 

Also located on the site of the John King Senior Community will be a new 6,300 square foot 
senior community center. The John King Senior Center will provide full kitchen service, a 
transportation service, urban gardening, health services information, social activities and serve as 
a food distribution pickup site. In addition, the unique combination of child care and senior 
services will allow for inter-generational program activities. The total cost of the senior center, 
including construction of the shell, interior improvements, and soft costs, is estimated to be 
5871,103. The Mayor's Office of Housing is providing S275.328 for construction of the shell, 
and the Mayor's Office of Community Development has committed 5200,000 of Community 
Development Block Grant funds for interior improvements. 5250,000 from this grant will be 
used for interior improvements and soft costs. Construction of the senior center is scheduled to 
begin in the spring of 2000 and will be completed at the same time as the housing, in the summer 
of 2000. The John King Senior Center is responsible for implementing this component and will 
operate the senior center. 



31 



File Number: . .„,„„,„„, TT 

ATTACHMENT II 

■r r -I- Page 1 ot Z 

Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1. Department: M^NC'S Pfr'.Ct Ct CCW^V.ruT-f \>V£KfiQ^rrt 

2. Contact Person: C7 ! '- flA VV:C Telephone: ZbZ-t>lC c / 

3. Project Title: bCCWm.6 ufcVO Op tvienT \\-\\T\oM\'t QiV\) "SpcC \C\\ P.''C^C~t 

4. Grant Source Agencv: US Dtg^ntnt tf rV0UW N taiq Ufb&n \>c VClC ^>itO T 

5. Type of Funds: _\/_ Federal Federal-State (Pass-Through) State Local _ Private 

6. Proposed (New / Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

■^ ^ Vur fir, civfumtfrfM WiM^ftjM tnev.s^.CA v-rtcj 



" S-7C-CC0C 



7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: _ 

8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: ^ ' u ^'^'- ( - 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: No: v / / Cash or In-kind? 



If yes, list dollar amount and identifv source of Matching Funds in DeDartment Budget: 



10. Number of new positions created and funded: 



1 1 . If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends 



32 



ATTACHMENT II 
12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? Yes: No: ^ Page - 2~~oF~2 

If yes, please identify the amount of S in indirect costs? H J (X 



1 3 . Amount to be spent on contractual services: S^700yvOU 

14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? ^Q 



b). If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's MBE/WBE 
requirements? Y} 1 & 



Id. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? Oft t — \ \ YY\ £. 



16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: [gfeljgg End-Date: lO/ZO/OI 



1 7. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: drObtC "2.\ , \°f[0 

1 8. Grant Application Due Date: ^ \°^ 



1 9. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): 

Gu\d&Unes -far use, Ctf -tfe £D\ -Special Procter a rant \s 
Specif \tc\ >n -rVit> US. CCY^Cess Conference. 9eport an -fVie, 
VA-^UD-^nc^cpcndaTt/^cnaes Appro pr lU^ri^Acf-fcr iw 
CPU 105-^ib). TYic report spea-fits ^rht test of -Wie 
^-roaooG as for -Wit Ca-Kj wad Coum-ty <?f San RwicAsco 
-(V communi-K| rcvi-faliza-fiova. efforts in "the Visi^aic^i 



20. Department Head Approval: ?C\mt\0. H • tfrV » (A , DlftC^f 



^M^ "* 



(Signature) 



33 




City and County of San Francisco 

Meeting Agenda 
Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Merman and Alicia Becerril 



City Hall 
1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place 
San Francisco, CA 94102-4689 



Clerk: Gail Johnson 



Tuesda^July2M999] 



10:00 AM 

Regular Meeting 



City Hall, Room 263 



fyf 



CONSENT AGENDA 

All matters listed hereunder constitute a Consent Agenda, are considered to be routine and will be 
acted upon by a single roll call vote of the Committee. There will be no separate discussion of these 
items unless a member of the Committee so requests, in which event the matter shall be removed from 
the Consent Agenda and considered as a separate item. 



991297 [Continuous grant for Police Department Domestic Violence Unit to continue a program which 
targets domestic violence repeat offenders] 

Resolution authorizing the Chief of Police of the City and County of San Francisco to accept and 
expend funds made available through the Office of Criminal Justice Planning for a project entitled 
"Violence Against Women - Law Enforcement Specialized Units Program", and agreeing to accept 
an in-kind match from Woman Organized to Make Abuse Non-existent (W.O. M.A.N. Inc.) for a 
victim's advocate position, and waiving indirect costs due to funding constraints. (Police Department) 

6/29/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991298 [Continuous grant for Police Department, Southern Station, to implement a Community Crime 
Resistance Program for the Sixth Street Corridor, provide "Citizens Patrol" program and 
improve general safety] 

Resolution authorizing the Chief of Police of the City and County of San Francisco to accept and 
expend funds made available through the Office of Criminal Justice Planning for a project designated 
"Community Crime Resistance Program" and agreeing to provide a cash match as required for this 
grant program and waiving indirect costs due to funding constraints. (Police Department) 

6/29/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991299 [Continuing grant for Police Department Juvenile Division for an elementary and middle 
school program for students at risk of exposure to drugs and violence] 

Resolution authorizing the Chief of Police of the City and County of San Francisco to accept and 
expend funds made available through the Office of Criminal Justice Planning for a project entitled 
"Suppression of Drug Abuse in the Schools" and waiving indirect costs due to funding constraints. 
(Police Department) 



6/29/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



DOCUMENTS DEPT. 



? 






JUL 1 9 1939 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 12:58 PM on 7/15/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, July 20, 1999 



991300 [Grant for Police Department's Vice Crime Unit to identify, target, and take action against 
stores with on-sale and off-sale liquor licenses that operate in a disorderly and disruptive 
manner] 

Resolution authorizing the Chief of Police of the City and County of San Francisco to accept and 
expend funds made available through the California Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control for a 
project designated "1999/2000 Grant Assistance to Local Law Enforcement Agencies Project" and 
waiving indirect costs due to funding constraints. 

6/26/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991302 [Grant for various projects for at-risk youth or those in juvenile justice system including 

renovation at Log Cabin Ranch, in-home visits to youth on probation, implementation of Teen 
Court Project, funds for Juvenile Drug Court, and other general efforts] 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor's Criminal Justice Council (MCJC) to retroactively apply, accept 
and expend funds in the amount of $544,744 from the Office of Criminal Justice Planning (OCJP), 
State of California, from funds made available under the Juvenile Accountability Incentive Block 
Grant (JATBG). (Mayor) 

6/30/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



REGULAR AGENDA 



991281 [To require the Fire Department and Department of Building Inspection to prepare the 1998 
Interim Codes as Legislative Drafts] 
Supervisor Teng 

Draft ordinance amending Administrative Code by adding Section 67.33 to require the Fire 
Department and Department of Building Inspection to prepare the 1998 San Francisco Interim Codes 
as legislative drafts, specifying the basic organization, manner of annotation, the detail required, and 
the completion and public availability dates; while providing for the expiration of the effectiveness of 
Section 67.33. 

(Adds Section 67.33.) 

6/28/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 7/28/1999. 

NOTE: There is a motion before the Board of Supervisors on July 19, 1999, to waive 30-day rule. 

990822 [Litter Removal and Ashtrays] 
Supervisors Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Public Works Code Sections 170, 173 and 174 to require places of employment 
to provide and maintain ashtrays for patrons and employees who smoke and specifying that 
accumulation of cigarette and cigar butts on the public right-of-way is prohibited. 

(Amends Sections 170, 173 and 174.) 

4/26/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Transportation and Land Use Committee, expires on 5/26/1999. 

6/14/99, SUBSTITUTED. SUBSTITUTED by Supervisor Teng in Board, bearing new title. 

6/14/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

7/6/99, CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR. Speakers: None. Continued at the request of sponsor. 



ADJOURNMENT 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 12:58 PM on 7/15/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, July 20, 1999 



: 



IMPORTANT INFORMATION 

NOTE: Persons unable to attend the meeting may submit to the City, by the time the proceedings 
begin, written comments regarding the agenda items above. These comments will be made apart of. 
the official public record and shall be brought to the attention of the Board of Supervisors. Any 
written comments should be sent to: Committee Clerk of the Housing and Social Policy Committee, 
San Francisco Board of Supervisors, I Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244, San Francisco, CA 
94102 by 5:00 p.m. on the day prior to the hearing. Comments which cannot be delivered to the 
committee clerk by that time may be taken directly to the hearing at the location above. 



LEGISLATION UNDER THE 30-DAY RULE 

Rule 5.40 provides that when an ordinance or resolution is introduced which would CREATE OR 
REVISE MAJOR CITY POLICY, the committee to which the legislation is assigned shall not consider 
the legislation until at least thirty days after the date of introduction. The provisions of this rule shall 
not apply to the routine operations of the departments of the City or when a legal time limit controls 
the hearing timing. In general, the rule shall not apply to hearings to consider subject matter when 
no legislation has been presented, nor shall the rule apply to resolutions which simply URGE action 
to be taken. 



*) 



991265 [Amending Rent Control Ordinance to delete provision that a landlord shall not evict under the 
Ellis Act unless no other cause exists, specify notice requirements and place other requirements 
on Rent Board required under State law known as the Ellis Act.] 

Ordinance amending Chapter 37 of the San Francisco Administrative Code ("Residential Rent 
Stabilization and Arbitration Ordinance") to further implement and conform to the Ellis Act 
(California Government Code Sections 7060 et seq.), by amending Sections 36.9(a)(13) to remove 
the provision that the landlord not have other cause under Section 37.9(a) in order to evict under 
Section 37.9(a)(13); and by amending Section 37. 9A to further specify requirements of notice to the 
Rent Board and to affected tenants (including former tenants), to require Rent Board recordation of a 
notice of constraints with the County Recorder, to require that the Rent Board maintain a register of 
all rental units withdrawn under the Ellis Act, and to provide for investigations of compliance status; 
and with technical nonsubstantive changes to conform to related renumbering within Section 37.9A, 
to further identify the Ellis Act, and to identify the Central Permit Bureau as part of the Department 
of Building Inspection. (Rent Stabilization and Arbitration Board) 

(Amends Chapter 37 Sections 37.9(a)(13), 37.9A.) 

6/21/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 7/28/1999. 






City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 12:58 PM on 7/15/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, July 20, 1999 



991281 [To require the Fire Department and Department of Building Inspection to prepare the 1998 
Interim Codes as Legislative Drafts] 
Supervisor Teng 

Draft ordinance amending Administrative Code by adding Section 67.33 to require the Fire 
Department and Department of Building Inspection to prepare the 1998 San Francisco Interim Codes 
as legislative drafts, specifying the basic organization, manner of annotation, the detail required, and 
the completion and public availability dates; while providing for the expiration of the effectiveness of 
Section 67.33. 

(Adds Section 67.33.) 

6/28/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 7/28/1999. 

Watch future agendas for matters. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 12:59 PM on 7/15/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, July 20, 1999 



Disability Access 



Both the Committee Room (Room 263) and the Legislative Chamber are wheelchair accessible. The closest 

accessible BART Station is Civic Center, three blocks from City Hall. Accessible MUNI lines serving this 

location are: #42 Downtown Loop, and the #71 Haight/Noriega and the F Line to Market and Van Ness and 

the Metro stations at Van Ness and Market and at Civic Center. For more information about MUNI accessible 

services, call 923-6142. 

There is accessible parking in the vicinity of City Hall at Civic Center Plaza and adjacent to Davies Hall and 

the War Memorial Complex. 

The following services are available when requests are made by 4:00 p.m. of the Friday before the Board 

meeting: 

For American Sign Language interpreters, use of a reader during a meeting, or sound enhancement system, 

contact Violeta Mosuela at (415) 554-7704. 

For a large print copy of agenda, contact Annette Lonich at (415) 554-7706. 

Following a meeting minutes are available in alternative formats. Contact Marie McKechnie at (415) 554- 

7722. 

In order to assist the City's efforts to accommodate persons with severe allergies, environmental illness, 

multiple chemical sensitivity or related disabilities, attendees at public meetings are reminded that other 

attendees may be sensitive to various chemical based products. Please help the City to accommodate these 

individuals. 

Government's duty is to serve the public, reaching its decisions in full view of the public. Commissions, 

boards, councils and other agencies of the City and County exist to conduct the people's business. The 

Sunshine Ordinance assures that deliberations are conducted before the people and that City operations are 

open to the people's review. For more information on your rights under the Sunshine Ordinance (Chapter 67 

of the San Francisco Administrative Code) or to report a violation of the ordinance, contact the Sunshine 

Ordinance Task Force at 554-6171. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 12:59 PM on 7/15/99 



( 



HOUSING AND SOCIAL POLICY COMMITTEE 
S.F. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

CITY HALL, ROOM 244 

1 DR. CARLTON GOODLETT PLACE 

SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94102-4689 

IMPORTANT HEARING NOTICE!!! 



Bill Lynch 

Govt Information Ctr 

41 Library 

100 Larkin Street 



( 



Public Library,Gov't Info. Ctr., 5 th Fir. 
Attn: Susan Horn 



>.V7* 



CITY AND COUNTY 




Jjj of san francisco DOCUMENTS DEPT 

JUL 2 1999 



,BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

1390 Market Street, Suite 1025, San Francisco, CA 94102 (415) 554-7642 
FAX (415) 252-0461 



SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



July 16, 1999 

TO: ^Housing and Social Polic} r Committee 

FROM: .Budget Analyst 

SUBJECT: .July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 
V 

Item 1 - File 99-1297 

Department: Police Department (SFPD) 

Item: Resolution (1) authorizing the Chief of Police to accept 

and expend grant funds in the amount of $110,000 from 
the California Office of Criminal Justice Planning for a 
project designated "Violence Against Women-Law 
Enforcement Specialized Units Program"; (2) agreeing to 
accept an in-kind match of $37,000 from Women 
Organized to Make Abuse Non-existent (W.O.M.A.N. Inc.) 
for a Victim Advocate position; and (3) waiving indirect 
costs. 

$110,000 

July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2000 

State of California Office of Criminal Justice Planning 
(OCJP) 

The proposed resolution would authorize the Chief of 
Police to accept and expend grant funds in the amount of 
$110,000 to fund 1 FTE Police Inspector and related costs 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 

Description: 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



for the Violence Against Women-Law Enforcement 
Specialized Units Program. Police Inspector Tim Armour 
of the SFPD reports that this is the second consecutive 
year that the City has been awarded the subject grant 
funds. 

The goal of this program is to reduce violent crimes 
against women by enhancing the Police Department's 
capacity to conduct effective investigations which 
contribute to more successful prosecutions and convictions 
of identified repeat perpetuators of violent crimes against 
women. Inspector Armour states that although this 
program is for a one-year period from July 1, 1999 
through June 30, 2000, the SFPD has neither accepted 
nor expended the subject grant funds. 

Inspector Armour reports that there are presently 14 
Police Inspectors who investigate reports of violent crimes 
against women. Of these 14 Inspectors, 13 Inspectors 
work a total of 520 hours per week between the daytime 
hours of 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. and the remaining Inspector 
works 40 hours per week between the nighttime hours of 
4 p.m. to 2 a.m. Attachment I, provided by Lieutenant 
Henry Hunter of the SFPD, explains why the majority of 
Inspectors work between the daytime hours of 6 a.m. and 
6 p.m, even though Lieutenant Hunter advised the 
Budget Analyst that the majority of violent crimes 
against women occur during the night time hours of 8 
p.m. to 3 a.m. 

Attachment II, provided by Sergeant John Bisordi of the 
Police Department, explains why the Department is 
transferring an amount of $83,590 (the annual salary 
Oand fringe benefits of 1.0 FTE Police Inspector) from the 
Police Department's FY 1999-2000 Uniform Salary 
Account to its FY 1999-2000 Overtime Account. 
Attachment I also explains the Department's need for the 
use of overtime as a result of this program. 

Women Organized to Make Abuse Non-existent 
(W.O.M.A.N. Inc.), a non-profit organization, will provide 
in-kind services of a Victim Advocate, at an annual cost of 
$37,000, to assist the Police Inspector, working between 4 
p.m. and 2 a.m. at the scenes of alleged crimes, by 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

2 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Budget: 



providing emotional support to victims and assisting them 
in making informed decisions about their future safetj 7 . 

The total project budget for the one-year grant period is 
as follows: 



Personnel 



1 FTE Police Inspector 
Overtime 

(see Comment No. 1) 


$83,590 
17,921 


$101,511 


Operating: 
Audit Costs 
Travel Expenses 


1,500 
1,000 


2,500 


Equipment 




5,989 


Victim Advocate Position 




37.000 



Total 



$147,000 



Required Match: 



Indirect Costs: 



Comments: 



The details supporting this budget are shown in 
Attachment III, as provided by the SFPD. 

In-kind services of $37,000 from Women Organized to 
Make Abuse Non-existent (W.O.M.A.N. Inc.) to fund a 
Victim Advocate position. 

The State OCJP does not allow inclusion of indirect costs 
under this grant program. 

1. The subject grant stipulates that any liabilitj' arising 
out of the performance of this Grant Award Agreement, 
including civil court actions for damages, shall be the 
responsibility of the grant recipient and the authorizing 
agenc} r . Ms. Lori Giorgi of the City Attorney's Office 
states that since the grant funds may result in increased 
criminal justice activities by the City (i.e. more 
investigations of violent crimes against women), there 
may be some additional risk of liability for the City as a 
result of participating in this program. 

2. The proposed resolution states that the Chief of Police 
is authorized to execute on behalf of the Board of 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

3 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Supervisors the Grant Award Agreement including any 
extensions and amendments thereof, without obtaining 
prior approval from the Board of Supervisors of such 
extensions and amendments. 

3. Attachment IV, provided by the SFPD, is the Grant 
Application Information Form. 

4. The SFPD has prepared a Disability Access Checklist 
for this proposed grant program, which is on file with the 
Clerk of the Board of Supervisors. 

Recommendation: Approval of the proposed resolution is a policy matter for 

the Board of Supervisors since the Chief of Police would 
be authorized to execute extensions and amendments to 
the proposed grant agreement without obtaining prior 
approval from the Board of Supervisors of such extensions 
and amendments. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

4 



07/16/99 



11:04 



SFPD GRANT UNIT -> y^D^d4bl 



Attachment I 
Page 1 of 2 



Memo 



Domestic Violence Response Unit 
San Francisco Police Department 



To: Mr. Harvey Rose 

Budget Analyst's Office 
FronuLt Henry C. HunterTT^t^/i 
CC: Mr. Gabe Cabrera / 

Date: July 16. 1999 
Re: OCJP Domestic Violence Grant 




jx^OC^ 



Mr. Rose: 

The Domestic Violence Unit is authorized 19 Inspectors' positions. At the present 
time only 14 of these are filled. If the unit reaches authorized strength we will most 
likely assign at least one more Inspector to work nights. My goal is to have three 
Inspectors working at night and covering seven nights a week. At this time staffing 
shortages prevent this. 

The Domestic Violence Response Unit is not a first responder but a follow- 
up/investigative unit The Patrol force is the initial response unit The majority of 
investigators work the day shift because the courts and District Attorney's Office are 
open during these hours as are the other agencies with which we coordinate our 
efforts. The vast majority of our follow-up work must be accomplished during normal 
business hours. We are able to staff our night position because of the money 
provided by the grant 

The grant also funds an advice pager. This pager is monitored during the hours 
when the unit is not open. The inspector monitoring this pager is available to advise 
first responders in what actions need to be taken in domestic violence cases and 
arrests. This Inspector also has the option of contacting the Officer in Charge of the 
unit for permission to respond in the most serious incidents. 

One of the duties of the Inspector assigned to the night shift is to provide training 
for the first responders at the district stations. The Inspector works with an advocate 



• Pagel 



07/16/99 11:04 SFPD GRANT UNIT ■» 92520461 NO. 470 DB3 

Attachment I 
Page 2 of 2 



from WOMAN Inc. This advocate provides assistance and support for our victims 
ana assists the Inspectors in their duties. Thus far the program has been successful 
and an excellent example of police/community involvement 



• Page 2 



07/i: 



12: 22. 




FREDH.LAU 

O-ilE? OF POLICE 



SF?D SWNT UNIT ■» 5223461 

POUC DEPARTMENT 

CiTY AND COUNTY OF SAN FRANCISCO 

TWOM/lS J. CAHOi. HAIL Of JUSTK2 

BSDBrrANTSTEET 
SAN FRANC3CD. CAUK3B\aA S*10Q 

July 13, 1999 



NQ.463 C22 

Attachment II 



Mr. Harvey Ross 

San rrancisco Beard of Supervisors 

Budge: Analyst 

1390 Marks: Stress Suits 1025 

San Francisco, CA 94102 ' 

Re: Item 1-File 99-12S7 

Dear Mr. Rose: 



The San rrancisco Police Department will urirrze grant funds from the Ogee of Criminal 
Justice Planning (COP) to pay the annual salary and benefits tor one full-time police msoe-tcr's 
position, at a cost of S 53,590 (eighty three thousand rive hundred ninety dollars)!" During the 
grant period, the Domestic Violence Response Unit (DVRU) inspector will not be assigned cases 
to investigate, but respond to calls for police services in the evening hours, that indicate reacted 
violent crimes against women and conduct his/her investigarioiL This will result in an increase 
within the unit to be hariHIfrl by the remaining insoectors. 



o: cas; 



To compensate for this case load incase and the reduction of staff in the DVRU the 
S83,590 in salary and benefits savings will be moved from the Department's Uniform 
Salaries/Benefits account to the Uniform Overtime account These overtime funds will be 
managed by the DVRU Officer in Charge, and provide compensation to experienced DVRU 
inspectors handling the increased caseload. This will ensure the Department docs net suppiant 
funds, an OCJP condition of the gram award and afibrd the most efficient, cost-effective way to 
operate during a limited grant program. It is also impractical to hire an additional inspector for 
trus position due to the extensive amount of training and experience ncccssarv to comos 
handle sensitive domestic violence cases. 



tently 



lie gram-funded inspector will be assigned to a 10-hour shift from 1600 hrs to 0200 hrs. 
four days per week. In order to maintain coverage riming the remaining three days; <r-mt funded 
overtime will be available for on-call DVRU inspecara. These inspectors will be available bv 
pager to respond to domestic violence cases when the grant assigned inspector is off dutv 



Sincerery, 




Sesgeam John V. Bisorai 
Grants ftdnnnis rcaTQr 



Attachment III 
Page 1 of 3 



BUDGET CATEGORY AND LINE-ITEM DETAIL 



A. Personal Services - Salaries/Emrjlovee Benefits 



Fiscal Year 
1997/1998 



Fiscal Year 
1998/1999* 



Totul 



SAN FRANCISCO POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Domestic Violence Response Unit 

03S2 Police Inspector (FTE) 
| Annual Salary 

Annual Benfits 

Medicare, Retirement, Unemployment 
Dental, Health 
'otal Salary &. Benents 



0382 Police Inspector Standby 

Overtime 

1 997/1 9S8 

1998/1999 

Overtime Total 



Rate No. of Hours 
$ 50.24 228 

5 55.14 • 325 



72,654 
11,255 



83,909 



1 1 ,429 



77,715 $ 
5,875 S 



83,590 



$ 17,921 



167,4? 



TOTAL 



j $ 95,338 1 $ 101,511 | S 196,| 



^According to Inspector Armour, the subject grant funds are fo 
use by the SFPD "in FY 1999-2000, rather than FY 1998-99. 



Attachment III 
■fage 2 of 3 



BUDGET CATEGORY AND LINE-ITEM DETAIL 
Operating ExDenses 



WS FRANCISCO POLICE DEPARTMENT 
idit Costs 

avel 

attend OCT? Planning Meetings 

mestic Violence Victim's Advocate (In - Kind Match) 
Full-time stan member of WOMAN Inc. 






riscal Year 
1997/1998 



riscai Year 
1998/1999 



1,500 

1,000 
37,000 



1,500 

1,000 
37,000 



Total 



S 3,000 

S 2,000 
S 74,000 



OCJP-A303b (Rev. 3/99) 



.5 39 ' 5Q 1 $ 39,500 S 79,000,00 i 



Attachment III 
fage 3 or 3 



BUDGET CATEGORY AND LINE-ITEM DETAIL 
C. Equipment 



Fiscal Year 
1997/1998 



Fiscal Year 
1998/1999 



Mobile computer Terminal System 

Portable Laptop computer with Software and accessories 
Digital camera, printer, and accessories 



TOTAL 



FUND DISTRIBUTION 



"1. Amount of Funds 



Percentage of Funds 



OCJP-A3Q3C (Rev. 3/99) 



12,162 



FEDERAL | STATE | 



220,000 | 



75% 



10 



5,939 



S 12,162 S 5,989 



IS, 151 



IN-KIND MATCH 



74.000 



25% 



Attachment— IV 
ir'age 1 of 2 
File Number: 

Grant Application Information Form . 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: Ms. Gloria L. Young 

Clerk of the 3oard of Supervisors 
1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place 
San Francisco CA, 94102 

ine following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1. Department: Police Department 

2. Contact Person: Lt Henry Hunter - Domestic Violence Unit 

3. Project Title: "Violence Against Women - Law Enforcement Specialized 

Units Program" 

4. Grant Source Agency: State Of California - Office of Criminal Justice Planning 

5. Type of Funds: Federal X Federal-Stale (Pass-Through) State Local _ Private 

6. Proposed (New / Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

inis program will continue the effectiveness of the San Francisco Police Department's stratesv 
to combat violent crimes against women including domestic violence, spousal sexual assault, 
stalking, and elder abuse. Tne project's goal is to reduce violent crimes against women bv 
enhancing the SFPD's capacity to conduct effecdve invesdgations that contribute to an increase 
in the number of successful prosecutions of identified repeat perpetrators of violent crimes 
against women. Grant funds will be used to support a nighttime Repeat Offender Inspector 
assigned the SFPD's Domestic Violence Response Unit Tne inspector will respond to the calls 
ror police services that indicated repeated violent crimes against women in order to conduct in- 
depth interviews and collection of evidence. Tne program will also identify repeatedly victimized 
women who have previously been unw illin g or unable to cooperate with police and prosecutors. 
ine Inspector. will partner with a Victim's Advocate made possfoie by an In-Kind match from 
Women Organized to Make Abuse Non-ExistenL(W.OJVl..AN. Inc.) 

7. -Amount of Grant Funding Applied for. SI 10,000.00 

8. Maximum Fundins .Amount Available: SI 10,000.00 



11 



Attachment IV 
Page 2-of 2 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes:_X_ No: / Cash or In-kind? In-Kind; 

S37,000.00 from Woman Organized to Make Abuse Non-Existent (W.OJvLA_N Inc) 

10. Number of new Positions Created and Funded: none 

11. If new positions are created, exolain the disoosition of emolovees once the srant ends - 

N/A ". ■_ " ~" ' "' 

12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? No 

13. Amount to Be Spent" On Contractual Services: none 

1 4. Will Contractual Services Be Put Out on Bid? N/A 

15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? NA 

1 6. Term of Grant: June 30, 1999 thru June 30, 2000 

1 7. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: March 31,1 999 

1 3. Application Due Date: Application submitted May 14, 1999 

19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): From OCJP handbook and regulations 



20. Department Head ADoroval: Fred H. Lau Chief of Police 



(Name) 




11a 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 2 - File 99-1298 

Department: 

Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 

Project: 
Description: 



Police Department (SFPD) 

Resolution (1) authorizing the Chief of Police to accept 
and expend grant funds in the amount of $102,556 for a 
project entitled "Community Crime Resistance Program"; 
(2) agreeing to provide a match in the amount of $25,639; 
and (3) waiving indirect costs. 

$102,556 

July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2000 

State of California Office of Criminal Justice Planning 
(OCJP) 

Community Crime Resistance Program (CCRP) 

The proposed resolution would authorize the Chief of 
Police to (a) accept and expend grant funds in the amount 
of $102,556 to fund uniform overtime and related 
operating costs for the Community Crime Resistance 
Program (CCRP), and (b) agree to provide a match for the 
subject grant funds in the amount of $25,639 for total 
CCRP costs of $128,195. Police Inspector Tim Armour of 
the SFPD reports that this is the second consecutive year 
that the City has been awarded the subject grant funds. 

The primary goal of the CCRP is to improve the safety of 
the residents and merchants in the "Sixth Street 
Corridor," which is bounded by Market Street to the 
north, 5 th Street to the east, Folsom Street to the south 
and 7 th Street to the west, by increasing the number and 
frequency of police patrol beats and initiating community- 
based crime prevention activities in the area. Inspector 
Armour states that although this program is for the one- 
year period from July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2000, the 
SFPD has neither accepted nor expended the proposed 
grant funds. 

According to Inspector Armour, there are seven Police 
Officers who currently patrol the "Sixth Street Corridor" 
area by foot and mountain bike. The CCRP will increase 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



the patrol beats in the "Sixth Street Corridor" area for 
these Officers by 2,150 hours from approximately 14,560 
hours to 16,710 hours during the grant period. A Police 
Sergeant's time in the area will also increase by 110 
hours from approximately 2,080 hours to 2,190 hours to 
provide increased supervision. 

As part of the CCRP, the Police Department will provide 
the Citizens on Patrol program. Under the Citizens on 
Patrol program, Police Officers will train 15 volunteers 
from the "Sixth Street Corridor" area to safeguard their 
own neighborhood against criminal activity, as well as 
supervise and periodically patrol the area with the Police 
Officers. Such training and supervision of volunteers will 
increase a Police Sergeant's duties in the area by 80 hours 
during the grant period. In addition, Inspector Armour 
reports that the Police Department will purchase six 
cellular telephones and accessories to be used by the 
Citizens on Patrol group for the purpose of reporting in- 
progress criminal activity to the Police. 

Inspector Armour advises that the Police Department will 
contract with San Francisco Safety Awareness for 
Everyone (S.F. SAFE), Inc., a non-profit organization, 
which has an on-going contract with the SFPD to provide 
crime prevention activities throughout the City. In this 
case, S.F. SAFE, Inc. will initiate community-based crime 
prevention activities in the "Sixth Street Corridor" area, 
including (1) "Building Watch" groups; (2) personal safety 
presentations to the elderly; (3) street safety 
presentations to in-school youth; (4) security assessments 
at commercial and residential sites; and (5) the creation 
and distribution a comprehensive list of resources 
available to elderly victims of abuse. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

13 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Budget: 



Personnel 




Patrol Officers 




(2,150 overtime hrs. @ $42.12/ hr.) 


$90,558 


Patrol Sergeant 




(190 overtime hrs. @ $51.42 per hr.) 


9,770 


Operating 




Audit Costs 


1,200 


S.F. SAFE, Inc. Crime Specialist @ 0.5 FTE 


19,391 


Stipends for Librarian & Tutors 


3,000 


Printing 


1,735 


Travel Expenses 


250 


Cellular Phones 


2.291 



Total 



$128,195 



Required Match: 



Indirect Costs: 



Comments: 



The details supporting this budget are shown in 
Attachment I, as provided by the SFPD. 

A cash match of $25,639 is required for this grant 
program and is included in the Police Department's FY 
1999-2000 budget. 

The State OCJP does not allow inclusion of indirect costs 
in this grant program. 

1. Inspector Armour states that the Police Officers and 
Patrol Sergeant assigned to the Community Crime 
Resistance Program would utilize overtime hours because 
the units involved in this program are also responsible for 
providing policing services in other parts of the South of 
Market area. In order to provide the "Sixth Street 
Corridor" area with increased policing and crime 
prevention activities required by the grant guidelines, 
while not diminishing policing services in other parts of 
the South of Market area, overtime hours must be used 
for the uniform personnel working for this program, 
according to Inspector Armour. 

2. The subject grant stipulates that any liability arising 
out of the performance of this Grant Award Agreement, 
including civil court actions for damages, shall be the 
responsibility of the grant recipient and the authorizing 
agency. Ms. Lori Giorgi of the City Attorney's Office 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

14 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

states that since the grant funds may result in increased 
criminal justice activities by the City (i.e. more 
investigations of crimes), there may be some additional 
risk of liability for the City as a result of participating in 
this program. 

3. The proposed resolution states that the Chief of Police 
is authorized to execute on behalf of the Board of 
Supervisors the subject Grant Award Agreement and any 
extensions and amendments thereof, without obtaining 
prior approval from the Board of Supervisors of such 
extensions and amendments. 

4. Attachment II, provided by the SFPD, is the Grant 
Application Information Form. 

5. The SFPD has prepared a Disability Access Checklist 
for this proposed grant program, which is on file with the 
Clerk of the Board of Supervisors. 

Recommendation: Approval of the proposed resolution is a policy matter for 

the Board of Supervisors since the Chief of Police would 
be authorized to execute extensions and amendments to 
the proposed grant agreement without obtaining prior 
approval from the Board of Supervisors of such extensions 
and amendments. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

15 



Attachment I 
^age 1 or 2 



BUDGET CATEGORY AND LINE-ITEM DETAIL 



A. Personal Services - Salaries/Employee Benefits 



Cost 



SAN FRANCISCO POLICE DEPARTMENT 



Community Police Officers 

Patrol Officer (Q4):2150 hrs @ S42.12 per hr. 
Patrol Sergeant (Q52): 1 10 hrs @ $51.42 per hr. 



Citizens On Patrol Supervision & Training 
Patrol Sergeant: 80 hrs @ S5 1.42 per hr. 



S90.558.00 
$5,656.00 



54,114.00 



TOTAL 



S 100,328.00 



OCJP-A3033 (Rev. 7/97) 



16 



Attachment I 
i J age Z of 2 



BUDGET CATEGORY AND LINE-ITEM DETAIL 



B. Operating Expenses 



Audit costs 




CONSULTANT SF.RVTPFS 




SF SAFE, Inc. 




Crime Prevention Specialist 




Salary 


$15,000.00 


Benefits 




FICA 


$1,148.00 


UI 


$168.00 


Med, Insur 


$2,900.00 


Work. Comp 


$175.00 



Stipends for Librarian & ReadingTutors (no benefits) 



Printing Expenses 
Travel costs 






Cellphones for "Citizens on Patrol 

Cost per 
Cellphones 38.14 
Batteries 37.46 
Leather Case 22.46 
Sales Tax @ 8.50% 


i 

# of items 
6 
6 
6 


$229.00 
$225.00 
$135.00 
$50.00 


Access fee 

Misc Tele. Expenses 


$108.00 
$29.70 


12 
12 


$1,296.00 
$356.00 



Cost 



$1,200.00 



$19,391.00 
$3,000.00 



$1,735.00 
$250.00 



S639.00 



$1,652.00 



TOTAL 



27,867.00 



OCJP-A303b (Rev. 7/97) 



17 



Attachment II 
Page 1 of 2 



File Number: 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authoring a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 



To: Ms. Gloria L. Young 

Clerk of the Board of Supervisors 
One Carlton B. Goodlett Way 
San Francisco, CA. 94102 



The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1 . Department: Police Department 

2. Contact Person: Sgt Glenn Mori - Southern Police Station 

3. Project Title: Community Crime Resistance Program 

4. Grant Source Agency: State of California - Office of Criminal Justice Planning 

5. Type of Funds: Federal Federal-State (Pass-Through) X_State Local Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuing) Grant Proposal Summary: 

The San Francisco Police Department will increase footbeat, bicycle, and undercover 
patrols in the Sixth Street Corridor of the South of Market area. This program will 
expand the number and frequency of these patrols and increase Community Policing 
in the Sixth Street Community. This program will establish new relationships 
between SFPD and social service agencies, merchant groups, resident associations, 
cultural organizations, and strengthen existing ones. The SFPD will initiate and 
operate a "Citizens On Patrol" Program tailored to address the specific concerns of 
the Sixth Street Corridor's residents and business community. Participants of this 
program will be residents of the area. SFPD and SF SAFE will implement crime 
prevention programs using specific outreach techniques to provide effective and 
consistent services for residents and business establishments. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: $102,556.00 

8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: 5102,556.00 

9. Required Matching Funds? 525,639.00 



18 



Attachment II 
Paze 2 of 2 



10. Number of new Positions Created and Funded: none 

1 1. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends: 

N/A 

12. Are. indirect costs eligible costs for this grant No 

13. Amount To Be Spent On Contractual Services: $24,376.00 

14. Will Contractual Services Be Put Out on Bid? No 

15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? One-time 

16. Term of Grant: July 1, 1999 thru June 30, 2000 

17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: April 9, 1999 

1 8. Application Due Date: Application submitted May 7, 1 999 

19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): From OCJP handbook and regulations 

20. Department Head A pproval: Fred H. Lau Chief of Police 

___ 




19 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Julj' 20, 1999 Meeting of the Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Item 3 - File 99-1299 



Department: 
Item: 

Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 

Description: 



Budget: 



Police Department (SFPD) 

San Francisco Unified School District (SFUSD) 

Resolution authorizing the Chief of Police to accept and 
expend grant funds in the amount of $100,000 for a project 
entitled "Suppression of Drug Abuse in the Schools" and 
waiving indirect costs. 

$100,000 

July 1, 1999 to June 30, 2000 (12 months) 

State of California Office of Criminal Justice Planning 
(OCJP) 

The proposed resolution would authorize the Chief of Police 
to accept and expend grant funds in the amount of $100,000 
from the State Office of Criminal Justice Planning for the 
SFPD's Suppression of Drug Abuse in the Schools program. 
Sergeant Colleen Fatooh of the SFPD reports that this is the 
sixth consecutive year that the City has been awarded the 
subject grant funds. 

Through this program, the SFPD works with the San 
Francisco Unified School District (SFUSD) at six schools, 
including Balboa High School, Visitation Valley Middle 
School and E.R. Taylor, El Dorado, Hillcrest and Visitation 
Valley Elementary Schools, to target students at risk of 
exposure to drugs, alcohol and violence. Sergeant Fatooh 
states that although this program is for the one-year period 
from July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2000, the SFPD has 
neither accepted nor expended the subject grant funds. 

The major goals of this program are to: (1) enhance 
enforcement of school drug policies; (2) identify and assist 
youth at risk of exposure to drugs, alcohol and violence; (3) 
integrate Police Officers into the school curriculums, tutoring 
and family intervention programs; and (4) train school staff, 
parents and police officers to identify drug and alcohol use. 

Attachment I, provided by the SFPD, contains a budget for 
this $100,000 grant award, including $48,008 for Personal 
Services and $51,992 for Operating Expenses. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

20 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Meeting of the Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Required Match: 
Indirect Costs: 

Comments: 



None. 



The State OCJP does not allow inclusion of indirect costs 
under this grant program. 

1. Sergeant Fatooh states that $48,008 of the subject grant 
funds will be used to fund 1,151 hours of Police Officer 
overtime for the Suppression of Drug Abuse in the Schools 
program at a rate of $41.71 per hour, as shown in 
Attachment I. According to Sergeant Fatooh, the SFPD 
needs to provide Police Officer services for this program on 
an overtime basis because (1) the demands on existing Police 
Officers is too great to divert on-duty Police Officers for this 
program and (2) the SFPD assigns Police Officers from 
nearby District Stations to the individual school sites in 
order to reinforce the Community Policing policy, where the 
same Police Officers patrol and work in a particular 
neighborhood. 

2. The subject grant stipulates that any liability arising out 
of the performance of this Grant Award Agreement, 
including civil court actions for damages, shall be the 
responsibility of the grant recipient and the authorizing 
agency. The State of California and OCJP disclaim 
responsibility for any such liability. Ms. Lori Giorgi of the 
City Attorney's Office states that since the grant funds may 
result in increased criminal justice activities by the City (i.e. 
more investigations of school-related crimes), there may be 
some additional, albeit minimal risk of liability for the City 
as a result of participating in the Schools program. 

3. The proposed resolution states that the Chief of Police is 
authorized to execute on behalf of the Board of Supervisors 
the Grant Award Agreement including any extensions and 
amendments thereof, without obtaining prior approval from 
the Board of Supervisors of such extensions and 
amendments. 

4. Attachment II, provided by the SFPD, is the Grant 
Application Information Form. 

5. The SFPD has prepared a Disability Access Checklist, 
which is on file with the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

21 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Meeting of the Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Recommendation: Approval of the proposed resolution is a policy matter for the 
Board of Supervisors since the Chief of Police would be 
authorized to execute extensions and amendments to the 
proposed grant agreement without obtaining prior approval 
from the Board of Supervisors of such extensions and 
amendments. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

22 



Atracnment l 
Page 1 of 2 



A. Personal Services - Salaries/Employee Benefits 



Cost 



SAN FRANCISCO POLICE DEPARTMENT 

School Resource Officers 

School Resource Officers; 1151 hrs @ $41.71 per hr. 



S48,00S.00 



TOTAL 



48,008.00 



OCJP-A303a (Rev. 7/97) 



23 



Page 2 of 2 



BUDGET CATEGORY AND LINE-ITEM DETAIL 



B. Operating Expenses 



Cost 



Audit costs 
Travel costs 

2 Peer Resource Coordinators: Balboa High; Visitacion Valley MS 

Parent Workshops Facilitator 

Training Facilitator for school and police personnel 

SFPD Youth Services Programs - Outdoor/ Arts 



51,000.00 
S2,000.00 

529,000.00 
57,500.00 
55,000.00 
57,492.00 



TOTAL 



51,992.00 



OCJP-A303b (Rev. 7/97) 



2k 



Attachment II 
Page 1 o± 2 



File Number: 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authoring a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 



To: Ms. Gloria L. Young 

Clerk of the Board of Supervisors 
One Carlton B. Goodlett Way 
San Francisco, CA. 94102 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1 . Department: Police Department 

2. Contact Person: Sgt. Colleen Fatooh - Juvenile Division 

3. Project Title: "Suppression of Drugs Abuse in Schools Program" 

4. Grant Source Agency: State of California - Office of Criminal Justice Planning 

5. Type of Funds: Federal Federal-State (Pass-Through) X_State Local Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuing) Grant Proposal Summary: 

This grant application is intended to extend the existing program entitled 
"Suppression of Drug Abuse in the Schools Program." This program targets elementary 
and middle school students at six Outer Mission district schools who are at risk of 
exposure to drugs, alcohol and violence. For the past six years, the Office of Criminal 
Justice Planning has awarded grant funds to this program. 

The program will take place at four elementary schools, one middle school and 
one high school that generally rank among the lowest performing schools in the City and 
that draw students from the City's poorest communities. The Outer Mission 
neighborhood has the highest number of juvenile arrests and juveniles on probation. 

The "Suppression of Drug Abuse in the Schools" drug suppression strategy 
contains five major goals: (1) Enhanced enforcement of drug policies by school officials 
through better coordination and increased interactions between police and educators, (2) 
A coordinated school-based drug intervention and prevention strategy that identifies 'at- 
risk" and "high-risk" youth and refers them to appropriate programs and assists students 
and their families to access available resources, (3) The visible on-campus presence of 
San Francisco Police Department-School Resource Officers, their integration into the 
school curriculum, and their participation in case management, tutoring and family 
intervention programs, (4) Training for school staff, parents, and officers that enhances 



25 



Attachment II 
Faee 2 of 2 



their ability to identify signs of drug and alcohol use, (5) The leveraging of existing 
resources through enhanced program coordination and through ongoing fundraising 
activities. 

To achieve these we have designed programs in partnership with the San 
Francisco Unified School District; using proven effective programs and resources; 
leveraging resources to support the proposed work; and coordinating the proposed work 
with new health promoting projects within the six target schools and with similar 
prevention efforts in neighboring communities. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: $100,000.00 

8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: $ 1 00,000.00 

9. Required Matching Funds? No 

10. Number of new Positions Created and Funded: None 

1 1. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends: 

N/A 

12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant No 

13. Amount to Be Spent On Contractual Services: $7,500.00 

14. Will Contractual Services be put Out on Bid? No 

15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? One-time 

16. Term of Grant: July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2000 

17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: Feb. 5, 1999 

18. Application Due Date: Application submitted April 21, 1999 

19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): From OCJP handbook and regulations 



20. Department Head Approval: Fred H. Lau 



Chief of Police 



(Name) 



(Title) 




26 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 4 - File 99-1300 



Department: 
Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Source of Funds: 

Grant Period: 

Project: 

Description: 



Police Department (SFPD) 

Resolution authorizing the Chief of Police to accept and 
expend grant funds in the amount of $99,986 from the 
California Department of Alcohol Beverage Control for a 
project entitled "Alcoholic Beverage Control Grant Program" 
and waiving indirect costs. 

$99,986 

State of California Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control 
(ABC) 

July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2000 

Alcoholic Beverage Control Grant Program 

On March 31, 1999, the Police Department submitted an 
application to the State of California Department of Alcoholic 
Beverage Control (ABC) to continue to fund a program that 
educates businesses licensed to sell alcoholic beverages on 
the prevention and enforcement of alcohol-related crimes. 
The State ABC subsequently selected the SFPD to receive 
funding for its grant proposal in the amount of $99,986. 
Police Inspector Tim Armour of the SFPD reports that this is 
the fourth consecutive year that the City has been awarded 
the subject grant funds. 

The subject grant funds would be used for the Alcohol 
Beverage Control (ABC) program that identifies and targets 
retail businesses (e.g. restaurants, bars, and markets) which 
have licenses to sell alcoholic beverages both on-site and off- 
set at various locations within the City. Inspector Armour 
states that although this program is for a one-year period 
from July 1, 1999 to June 30, 2000, the SFPD has neither 
accepted nor expended the subject grant funds. 

The primary objective of the ABC program is to determine if 
such businesses are being conducted in an orderly manner, 
and take appropriate enforcement action to gain compliance 
with the law if such businesses are not operating in an 
orderly manner. Disorderly conduct would include narcotic 
trafficking, gambling, alcohol-related offenses, including 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

27 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Budget: 



Required Match: 
Indirect Costs: 

Comments: 



selling alcoholic beverages to persons under 21 years of age, 
and other alcohol related crimes impacting the quality of life. 

Personnel 



1 FTE Police Officer 
Fringe Benefits @ 30% 
Overtime 


$60,000 
18,000 
17.986 


$95,986 


Equipment 

Two Alert Devices 
Two Binoculars 


1,990 
510 


2,500 


Travel Expenses 




1.500 


Total 




$99,986 



The details supporting this budget are shown in Attachment 
I, as provided by the SFPD. 

None. 

The State ABC does not allow inclusion of indirect costs 
under this grant program. 

1. According to Inspector Armour, the SFPD would use 
$68,000 of the subject grant funds to reimburse salary and 
fringe benefit costs for 1 FTE Police Officer to coordinate and 
administer the ABC program. 

2. As noted above, $17,986 of the subject grant funds would 
be used to fund Police Officer and/or Police Inspector 
overtime for the ABC program. Inspector Armour states that 
the SFPD needs to provide Police Officer and/or Inspector 
services for the ABC program on an overtime basis because 
Police Officers and/or Inspectors cannot perform such 
services as part of their existing, on-duty patrol functions. 
Inspector Armour states that ABC operations, which are 
usually conducted at night, include one Police Inspector, two 
Police Officers, and one or two minors posing as decoys. 
According to Inspector Armour, the Department hires 
persons under 20 years old and instructs them to attempt to 
purchase alcohol from a business being investigated. If the 
sales clerk sells alcohol to the minor, the sales clerk would be 
cited for a misdemeanor offense. In addition, the State ABC 
would pursue the matter administratively after being 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

28 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

notified by the Police Department that a business licensed to 
sell alcohol has violated the law. 

3. According to Inspector Armour, the cost of the minors 
posing as decoys would be $3,000 (based upon 500 hours at 
an hourly rate of $6) during the grant period. Inspector 
Armour states that the funding source for these decoys is the 
SFPD's FY 1999-2000 Vice Crime Fund. 

4. The subject grant stipulates that any liability arising out 
of the performance of this Grant Award Agreement, 
including civil court actions for damages, shall be the 
responsibility of the grant recipient and the authorizing 
agency. Ms. Lori Giorgi of the City Attorney's Office states 
that since the grant funds may result in increased criminal 
justice activities by the City (i.e. more investigations of ABC 
crimes), there may be some additional risk of liability for the 
City as a result of participating in this program. 

5. The proposed resolution states that the Chief of Police is 
authorized to execute on behalf of the Board of Supervisors 
the Grant Award Agreement including any extensions and 
amendments thereof, without obtaining prior approval from 
the Board of Supervisors of such extensions and 
amendments. 

6. Attachment II, provided by the SFPD, is the Grant 
Application Information Form. 

7. The SFPD has prepared a Disability Access Checklist, 
which is on file with the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors. 

Recommendation: Approval of the proposed resolution is a policy matter for the 

Board of Supervisors since the Chief of Police would be 
authorized to execute extensions and amendments to the 
proposed grant agreement without obtaining prior approval 
from the Board of Supervisors of such extensions and 
amendments. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

29 



BUDGET ESTIMATE (SAMPLE) 



Attachment .1 



BUDGET^CATEGORY AND LINE-ITEM DETAIL 



A. -Personal Services (salaries, overtime, and benefits) 



COST 



(Round all budge: amounts to 
nearest dollar) 



SALER1ES: 

One (1) Police Officer at S5,000/mo. 100? 

EMPLOYEE BENEFITS: 

Benefits estimated at 30? x S60,000.00 

OVERTIME: 

Pol ice' Off icer(s) and/or Inspector(s) S46.00 x 391 hours 



550,000.00 
SI 8. 000. 00 
517,986.00 



TOTAL PERSONNEL SERVICES 



595.986.00 



B.'_- Operating Expenses 



TOTAL OPERATING EXPENSES 



«n nn 



C. Equipment 



Two (2) Tone-Alert communication devices disguised as a 
pager or lighter x 5995.00 each 
Two (2) Binoculars x 5225.00 each 



51,990.00 
5 510.00 



TOTAL EQUIPMENT 



52.500.00 



D." Travel Expense . " 



G.A.L.E. Meetings and related A. B.C. training 



51,500.00 



TOTAL TRAVEL EXPENSE 



51 ,500.00 



TOTAL BIJDGET ESTIMATE,- ALL'CATEGORIES 



■■-.|S99,986.00 



30 



AEtacnment ll 
Page 1 of 2 

File Number:_ 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required toaccompany a proposed resolution 
Autho risin g a Department to Accept & Expend Gnat Funds 



To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 



The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 
1 . Department: San Francisco Police Department 



2. Contact Person: Inspector David Fateon Telephone: £4j 5) 97(M057 

3. Project Title: 1 999/2000 Alcoholic Beverage Control Grant Project 

4. Grant Source Agency: State of California Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control 

5. Type of Funds: Federal Federal- StatefP ass Tnrough) _X_ State Local Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

The San Francisco Police Department Vice Crimes Unit will continue to identify, target and take 
appropriate action against those licensed premises, both on sale and off sale, which operate in a 
disorderly and disruptive manner. The primary objectives remain the education of licensees and 
their employees, the prevention of alcohol related crimes and the enforcement of all laws related 
to problematic premises. Tne emphasis of this grant is to deny minors access to alcohol through a 
variety of law enforcement and educational programs. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for. S99.986('ninetv nine thousand nine hundred eie'ntv sixl 

8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: S99.986(ninetv nine thousand nine hundred eig'ntv six"! 

9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: No: X / Cash or In-kind? 

If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 



10. Number of new positions created and funded:. 

31 



al ua.v_L 



Page 2 of 2 
11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends? 



12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? Yes: 



If yes, please identify the amount of $ in indirect costs? 
13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: 



14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid?_ 



No: X. 



b.) If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's MBE/WBE 
requirements? 



15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? 

16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: 07-01-1999 End Date: 06-30-2000 



17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: 02-03-99 

1 8. Grant Application Due Date: 03/31/1999 



19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): 

The funds provided by the Grant Assistance to Local Law Enforcement Agencies Project are 
outlined in the RFP. 



20. Department Head Approval: Fred H. Lau 



Chief of Police 



(Name) 



(Title) 




32 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 5 -File 99-1302 

Department: 

Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Source of Funds: 
Grant Period: 
Indirect Costs: 

Description: 



Mayor's Criminal Justice Council (MCJC) 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor's Criminal Justice 
Council to retroactively apply for, accept and expend 
grant funds in the amount of $544,744 from the Office of 
Criminal Justice Planning (OCJP), State of California, 
from funds made available under the Juvenile 
Accountability Incentive Block Grant (JAIBG). 

$544,744 

State of California Office of Criminal Justice Planning 

April 1, 1999 to March 31, 2000 

Mr. Travis Kiyota of MCJC advises that the policy of the 
MCJC is to use all funds for direct costs. 

In Federal Fiscal Year 1998, Congress appropriated $250 
million in a Juvenile Accountability Incentive Block 
Grant, which is given to the States to allocate to their 
County agencies. The purpose of the subject funds is to 
fund the following types of youth services at the County 
level for youth who are in the juvenile justice system or 
who are at-risk to enter the juvenile justice system: 

• Building, expanding or operating juvenile detention 
and corrections facilities; 

• Developing and administering accountability-based 
sanctions for juvenile offenders; 

• Hiring additional juvenile judges, probation officers 
and court-appointed defenders, and funding pretrial 
services for juveniles; 

• Hiring additional prosecutors to process cases 
involving violent juvenile offenders; 

• Providing funding for programs to address drug, gang 
and youth violence; and 

• Establishing drug court programs for juvenile 
offenders. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

33 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

The California Office of Criminal Justice Planning is the 
State agency that allocates the Federal grant funds to the 
Counties. The amount of grant funds that OCJP allocates 
to each County is calculated by a formula, based on each 
County's actual criminal justice expenditures. Under this 
formula, the City and County of San Francisco has been 
awarded $544,744 for Fiscal Year 1999-2000. 

The Mayor's Criminal Justice Council is the San 
Francisco City and County agency that designates the 
programs to provide the applicable youth services to 
youth either in the juvenile justice system or at-risk to 
enter the juvenile justice system. The proposed resolution 
would allow MCJC to retroactively apply for, accept, and 
expend the subject block grant funds. 

Budget: The subject block grant funds of $544,744 plus the City's 

matching funds of $60,527, for total project costs of 
$605,271, would be expended for the following programs: 

Log Cabin Ranch Emergency 

Fire Pump House Renovation $111,845 

San Francisco Teen Court Project 50,000 

Juvenile Drug Court 111,438 

Department of Public Health 100,000 

Mayor's Beacon Initiative 75,000 

Hate Crime Accountability Program 20,000 
Mission District Serious Juvenile 

Offender Program 25,000 
Juvenile Division of the Public 

Defender's Office 111.988 

Total $605,271 

Required Match: $60,527 or 10% of the total $605,271 proposed grant 

monies. According to Mr. Eugene Clendinen of MCJC, the 
matching funds have been appropriated in the FY 1999- 
2000 departmental budgets of the programs receiving the 
subject funds. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

34 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Comment: 1. Mr. Clendinen advises that the grant funds will be 

expended as follows: 

Log Cabin Ranch Emergency Fire Pump House 
Renovation ($111,845) 

The subject funds will provide $111,845, or 27%, of the 
$409,000 that have been budgeted in the FY 1999-2000 
Capital Improvement Projects budget for Juvenile 
Probation to restore the emergency fire pump system at 
Log Cabin Ranch, the long-term residential care facility 
for juvenile offenders. 

San Francisco Teen Court Project ($50,000) 

The subject funds will provide $50,000 of the estimated 
$175,000 necessary to implement the San Francisco Teen 
Court Project. The Teen Court Project is designed to 
support the juvenile justice system by giving Probation 
Officers, Police Officers, and the Juvenile Court more 
options with referrals and sanctions for juveniles who are 
arrested. The $50,000 grant will serve as a portion of a 
contract to be awarded to a community-based provider to 
help implement the Teen Court Project. The Mayor's 
Office has submitted a Request for Proposal (RFP) for the 
proposed project but a contract has not yet been awarded. 

Juvenile Drug Court ($111,438) 

$111,438 of the subject funds will provide a portion of the 
funds for a contract administered by the Trial Courts with 
a community-based provider to provide support services to 
the San Francisco Juvenile Drug Court. Of the funds, 
$87,073 will be part of a contract to be awarded to a 
community-based provider. The contract has not yet been 
awarded. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

35 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



$24,365 of the subject funds will be used by the Courts for 
administrative purposes for San Francisco Juvenile Drug 
Court services as follows: 



Drug testing 


$13,000 


Travel and training 


333 


Volunteer Mentor Coordinator position 




(1,044 hours @ $10.57/hour) 


11.032 



$24,365 

The Courts will perform routine drug testing on 
participants in the Juvenile Drug Court and have 
budgeted $13,000 for this purpose. 

The Volunteer Mentor Coordinator position will recruit 
and train volunteers to work with the Juvenile Drug 
Court. According to Mr. Kiyota, the Trial Courts will 
allocate monies to fund the Volunteer Mentor Coordinator 
position in the Superior Court for providing services to 
the Juvenile Drug Court. 

Department of Public Health ($100,000) 

The Department of Public Health (DPH) will use $100,000 
of the subject grant funds to serve as matching funds for 
another grant of approximately $5,900,000, which was 
recently awarded to DPH and designated for providing 
training to mental health providers working with 
mentally ill juvenile offenders. The $5,900,000 grant will 
be subject to Board of Supervisors approval. 

Mayor's Beacon Initiative ($75,000) 

The Mayor's Office on Children, Youth, and Family 
(MOCYF) will use the $75,000 of the subject funds to 
augment funds used to pay for services provided by the 
Mayor's Beacon Initiative. The purpose of the Beacon 
Initiative is to provide tutoring, job training, life-skill 
training, and health education to juvenile offenders who 
participate in middle and high school after-school 
programs. MOCYF has not yet awarded a contract to a 
community-based provider to perform the services. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

36 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Hate Crime Accountability Program ($20,000) 

220,000 of the subject funds will provide a portion of the 
funds for a contract between MCJC and Inter-group 
Clearinghouse for the Hate Crime Accountability 
Program. The purpose of the Hate Crime Accountability 
Program, which is sponsored by the Youth Commission, is 
to provide sensitivity training for San Francisco youth in 
the areas of race, gender, and sexual orientation. The 
contract between MCJC and Inter-group Clearinghouse 
has not yet been awarded. 

Mission District Serious Juvenile Offender Program 

($25,000) 

$25,000 of the subject funds will fund Police Inspector 
overtime to participate in the Juvenile Justice Local 
Action Plan Safe Corridor Program. The Safe Corridor 
Program provides a team comprised of a probation officer, 
a police officer, and a community outreach worker to 
conduct home visits of the most serious juvenile offenders 
in the Mission District to ensure that the youth are in 
compliance with the conditions of their probation. Home 
visits are done at night and occur at least three times a 
week. The funds will be spent as follows: 

0382 Police Inspector Overtime 
(487.8 hours @ $51.25/hour) $25,000 

Public Defender's Office Juvenile Division ($111,988) 

$111,988 will fund two new City positions in the Juvenile 
Division of the Pub he Defender's Office. According to Mr. 
Jeff Adachi of the Public Defender's Office, the purpose of 
the additional Civil Attorney position is to help reduce the 
caseloads carried by the public defenders in the Juvenile 
Division from 200 cases per year per attorney to 166 cases 
per year per attorney. The purpose of the new Legal 
Assistant position is both to assist in finding health 
services and residential placements for youth in the 
juvenile justice system and to provide follow-up to these 
same youth. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

37 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



The funds for the two positions will be spent as follows: 

0.75 FTE 8173 Legal Assistant 

Salary ($1,721 biweekly x 20.7 pay periods) $ 35,625 

Fringe benefits 8.419 

Subtotal $ 44,044 

1.0 FTE 8174 Civil Attorney 

Salary ($2,100 biweekly x 26.1 pay periods) $ 55,071 
Fringe benefits 12.873 

Subtotal $ 67,944 

Total $111,988 

2. Although Mr. Kiyota advises that the funds for the two 
new positions are to be coded "G" for grant-funded 
positions so that the positions would terminate when the 
grant funds expire, this subject legislation does not 
provide for the positions to be designated as "G" positions. 

3. This proposed resolution requests approval and 
authorization for MCJC to apply for, accept, and expend 
the subject funds in future years, without obtaining 
future approval from the Board of Supervisors. According 
to Mr. Clendinen, MCJC anticipates that the Juvenile 
Accountability Incentive Block Grant (JAIBG) funding 
will be available in the next fiscal years, based on Federal 
appropriations, at approximately the same estimated 
award amount that is being provided in the current fiscal 
year. Mr. Clendinen states that the same programs 
which would receive the funds in FY 1999-2000 would 
receive the funds in future fiscal years and that these 
programs would similarly be required to appropriate 
matching funds. 

The Budget Analyst questions the authorization for 
MCJC to accept and expend future JAIBG funds, without 
subsequent approval by the Board of Supervisors. The 
Budget Analyst notes that (1) future grant funding could 
increase or decrease; (2) specific programs could be 
eliminated or added; (3) indirect City costs are not 
included in the grant; (4) there is no time limitation for 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

38 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



future year authorization; and (5) given the fact that 
matching funds are required, this provision could bind 
future City funds for such purposes without the Board of 
Supervisors knowledge or approval. 

Therefore, the Budget Analyst recommends that this 
provision to approve and authorize MCJC to apply for, 
accept and expend future years Juvenile Accountability 
Incentive Block Grant funding be deleted from the 
proposed resolution. 

4. The Attachment is the Grant Application Information 
Form, as prepared by the MCJC. The Grant Application 
Information Form states that $145,000 will be spent on 
contractual services. However, according to Mr. 
Clendinen, the actual amount to be spent on contractual 
services is $332,073. 

5. MCJC has prepared a Disability Access Checklist 
which is on file with the Board of Supervisors. 



Recommendations: 1. Amend the proposed resolution to designate the two 

new positions in the Public Defender's Office as "G" or 
"Grant-funded" positions. 

2. Amend the proposed resolution to delete lines 12 
through 15, which otherwise would authorize MCJC to 
apply for, accept, and expend future years Juvenile 
Accountability Incentive Block Grant funds without first 
obtaining approval of the Board of Supervisors. 

3. Approve the proposed resolution, as amended. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

39 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

July 20, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 




/ 
Harvey M. Rose 



cc: Supervisor Teng 
Supervisor Bierman 
Supervisor Becerril 
President Ammiano 
Supervisor Brown 
Supervisor Katz 
Supervisor Kaufman 
Supervisor Leno 
Supervisor Newsom 
Supervisor Yaki 
Supervisor Yee 
Clerk of the Board 
Controller 
Legislative Analyst 
Matthew Hymel 
Stephen Kawa 
Ted Lakey 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

40 



Attachment 



File Number: 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

Tne following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 
1 . Department: Mayor's Criminal Justice Council (MCJC) 



2. Contact Person: Travis Kiyota Telephone: (415) 554-6165 



3. Project Title: Juvenile Accountability Incentive Block Grant 



4. Grant Source Agency: Office of Criminal Justice Planning (OCJP), State of Califo rnia 

5. Type of Funds: Federal Federal-State (Pass-Throug h)X S tate Local 

Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

Tne OCJP is providing support to the City and County of San Francisco to support 
services for at-risk youth and those in the juvenile justice system. The established 
Juvenile Justice Coordinating Council has authorized MCJC as the lead coordinating 
agency for this grant and determined priorities for these funds. Grant funds will be used 
to support services provided by the Juvenile Probation Department, Police, Public 
Defender, Superior Court, Public Health, Department of Children, Youth and their 
Families, and the Mavor's Criminal Justice Council. 



.Amount of Grant Funding Applied For. S544,744 



8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: 5544,744 



41 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes:X No: Cash or In-kind? CASH 



If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 
S6Q,527, State funding administered by the Mayor's Criminal Justice Council 

10. Number of new positions created and funded: (2) positions in the Public Defender 

11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends. 

These positions in t he Public De fender's Office will be temporary Grant funded 

positions. 

12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant?Yes No: X 

If yes, please identify the amount of S in indirect costs. 

13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: $ 145,000 



14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? Partial 



b). If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's 
MBE/WBE requirements? N/A 



15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? On-going 



16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: 4/1/99 End-Date: 3/31/00 



17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: 6/7/99 
1 S.Grant Application Due Date: 1/28/99 



19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): 

20. Department Head Approval: KIMTKO BURTON DIRECTOR, MCJC 

(Name) (Title) 



(Signature) 



42 




City and County of San Francisco 

Meeting Minutes 

^Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Bierman and Alicia Becerril 
Clerk: Gail Johnson 



City Hall 

1 Dr. Carlton B. 

Goodlett Place 

San Francisco, CA 

94102^689 



Tuesday, August 03, 1999 10:00 AM City Hall, Room 263 

Regular Meeting 



Members Present: Sue Bierman, Alicia Becerril. 
Members Absent: Mabel Teng. 



Meeting Convened DOCUMENTS DPPT 

The meeting convened at 10:12 A.M. AUG fl fi 1QQQ 

REGULAR AGENDA p!^, FR ANClSCO 

P ^BLiC LIBRARY 

990741 [Pedestrian Safety] 
Supervisor Brown 

Ordinance amending Traffic Code by adding Sections 79.1, 79.2, 79.3 and 79.4 prohibiting persons from 
standing, sitting or lying in roadways, curbs or on median strips throughout all streets and highways within the 
City and County of San Francisco except in emergencies or as otherwise allowed by permit for special events. 

(Amends Traffic Code by adding Sections 79.1, 79.2, 79.3 and 79.4.) 

4/19/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 5/19/1999. 

4/26/99, SUBSTITUTED. SUBSTITUTED by Supervisor Brown in Board, bearing same title. 

4/26/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 5/19/1999. 

5/24/99, SUBSTITUTED. SUBSTITUTED by Supervisor Brown in Board, bearing same title. 

5/24/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

6/15/99, CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR. Speakers: None. Continued at the request of sponsor. 

Heard in Committee. Speakers: Supervisor Brown; Rita Zimbler; Jim Reid; Commissioner Jane Morrison, 
Human Services Commission: Ted Lakey, Deputy City Attorney; Rubin Goodman; Connie Ford, S.F. Labor 
Council; Howard Wallace, Local 250; Sister Bernie Galvin; Lisa Gray, Poor Magazine; Laura Ware, 
Homeless Coordinating Board; Ernestine Weiss; Phillip Babcock, Pride at Work; Judy Appel, Coalition on 
Homelessness; John DeJohn; Chris Dernilo; Mr. Aketma; Jason Albertson; Julia Greenfield, Lawyer's 
Committee for Civil Rights; Jakkee Bryson; Diane Paine; Mr. Ruggery. 
CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR by the following vote: 

Ayes: 2 - Bierman, Becerril 

Absent: 1 - Teng 



City and County of San Francisco 1 Printed at 1:30 PM on 8/4/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Minutes 



August 3, 1999 



990935 [Public Nuisance Vehicle Seizure and Forfeiture] 
Supervisor Brown 

Ordinance amending Police Code by adding Article 50 (Sections 5000 through 5002) establishing that any 
vehicle used to facilitate in the solicitation of acts of prostitution, or the acquisition or attempted acquisition of 
a controlled substance is a nuisance and subject to seizure and forfeiture. 

(Adds Article 50, Sections 5000 through 5002.) 

5/10/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 6/9/1999. 

6/28/99, SUBSTITUTED. SUBSTITUTED by Supervisor Brown in Board, bearing new title. 

6/28/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Heard in Committee. Speakers: Alan Schlosser, ACLU; Steve Currier, Outer Mission Residents Association; 

Jakkee Bryson; Phillip Babcock, Harvey Milk Democratic Club; Andrew Long; Mark Ruberg; Lisa Grader, 

Poor Magazine; Ernestine Weiss; Bob Bagley, Director, San Francisco Hotels; Linda Mjellem, Executive 

Director, Union Square Association; Annie Ong; Peter Chin; Rubin Goodman; Cpt. Kevin Cashman, Vice 

Crimes Division, S.F. Police Department; Edmund; Bevan Duffy, Director, Mayor's Office of Neighborhood 

Services; Supervisor Brown; Captain Fagan, Fiscal Division, S.F. Police Department; Olga Gold. 

CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR by the following vote: 

Ayes: 2 - Bierman, Becerril 

Absent: 1 - Teng 



991 147 [Cart Anti-Removal Program] 
Supervisor Brown 

Ordinance amending Public Works Code by adding Article 24 Sections 1400-1406, requiring permanently 
affixed signs on carts and requiring businesses to develop and implement a cart anti-removal program. 

(Adds Article 24 Sections 1400-1406.) 

6/7/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 7/7/1999. 

Heard in Committee. Speakers: Scott Shaw, Department of Public Works; John Handley, Northern California 

Grocers Association; Jakkee Bryson, Kathleen Gray, Free Carts Program; Steve Currier, Outer Mission 

Residents Association; Whirlwind Dreamer; Aaron Lewis; Woody A lumbaugh; Rubin Goodman; Alan Chase; 

Judy Appel, Coalition on Homelessness; Barbara Chionsini, Lakeshore Acres Homeowners; Peter Chin; 

Captain Dennis Martel, S.F. Police Department; Mara Raider; Coalition on Homelessness; Todd Priest, 

California Grocers Association; Lisa Grader, Poor Magazine; Supervisor Brown. 

REFERRED WITHOUT RECOMMENDATION by the following vote: 

Ayes: 2 - Bierman, Becerril 

Absent: 1 - Teng 



991429 [Single Room Occupancy (SRO) Hotel Fire Prevention and Stabilization Task Force] 
Supervisors Ammiano, Katz, Bierman 

Resolution establishing a Single Room Occupancy (SRO) Hotel Fire Prevention and Stabilization Task Force 

to make recommendations to the Mayor and the Board of Supervisors and setting forth the membership and 

duties of the task force. 

7/19/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Heard in Committee. Speakers: Jackkee Bryson; Kim Strieker. 

CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR by the following vote: 

Ayes: 2 - Bierman, Becerril 

Absent: 1 - Teng 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 1:30 PM on 8/4/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Minutes August 3, 1999 



990168 [Rent Ordinance] 

Supervisors Leno, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Administrative Code (Residential Rent Stabilization and Arbitration Ordinance) by 
amending the definition of "Housing Services" in Section 37.2(g) to include rights permitted the tenant by 
agreement, including the right to have a specific number of occupants in a unit, whether express or implied, 
and whether or not the agreement prohibits subletting or assignment; and by amending Section 37.9(a)(2) to 
provide that, notwithstanding any lease provision to the contrary, the landlord shall not endeavor to recover 
possession of the rental unit as a result of subletting by the tenant if the landlord has unreasonably withheld the 
right to sublet, so long as the tenant continues to reside in the unit and the sublet constitutes a one-for-one 
replacement of the departing tenant(s). 

(Amends Sections 37.2(g) and 37.9(a)(2).) 

2/1/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 3/3/1999 

3/16/99, CONTINUED. Continued to April 6, 1999, meeting. Speakers: None. 

3/22/99, SUBSTITUTED. 

3/22/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

4/6/99, CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR. (Continued at the request of sponsor.) 

5/24/99, SUBSTITUTED. 

5/24/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

6/1/99, CONTINUED. Heard in Committee. Continued to July 6, 1999, at 1 1:00 a.m. 

7/6/99, CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR. Heard in Committee. 

Heard in Committee. Speakers: Pauley Meyers; Janan New, Director, San Francisco Apartment Association; 

Peter Chin; Linda Shu; Jakkee Bryson; Olga Gold; Johnson Yang; Sonya Eng; Andrew Long; Paul Cahill; 

Lloyd Sligler; Dee Lu, ; Kim Strieker; Nancy Tucker; Bill Quan; Don Yuen; Darwin Lewis; Russ Sharpengay; 

Judy Appeal, Coalition on Homelessness; Robert Hann; Emma Newman, Poor Magazine; Anastasia Negan; 

Lisa Grader, Poor Magazine; Maura Leider; Ted Gullikson, San Francisco Tenants Union; Gin Jiang; Lon 

Legnitto; Cesar Cruz; Miquel Rameriz; Paul Shiu; Vicky Wong; Gretchen Lee; San Jew; Marie Corlett- Blitz, 

Deputy City Attorney; Ted Lakey, Deputy City Attorney; Polly Marshall, Residential Rent Stabilization and 

Arbitration Board; Bart Murphy, Residential Rent Stabilization and Arbitration Board; Delna Wolfe, Deputy 

Director, Residential Rent Stabilization and Arbitration Board. Amended. On Page 9, line 16 after "sublet" 

insert "following a written request by the tenant, ". On line 18 after "tenants" add "If the landlord fails to 

respond to the tenant in writing within fourteen (14) days of receipt of the tenant's written request, the tenant's 

request shall be deemed approved by the landlord. " 

AMENDED. 

REFERRED WITHOUT RECOMMENDATION by the following vote: 

Ayes: 2 - Bierman, Becerril 

Absent: 1 - Teng 



ADJOURNMENT 

The meeting adjourned at 3:52 P.M. 



City and County of San Francisco 3 Printed at 1 :30 PM on 8/4/99 



f 

V>A75 
3 

1*M 



Public Library, Gov't Information Ctr.. 5 th Fir. 
Attn: Susan Horn, Dept. 41 



CITY AND COUNTY 




OF SAN FRANCISCO 



,BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

1390 Market Street, Suite 1025, San Francisco, CA 94102 (415) 554-7642 
FAX (415) 252-0461 



July 30, 1999 
TO: ^Housing and Social Policy Committee 

FROM: { Budget Analyst 
SUBJECT:^ August 3, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

DOCUMENTS DEPT. 

AUG 1 1999 



Item 2 - File 99-0935 



Departments: 



Item: 



Description: 



City Attorney 
District Attorney 
Police Department 



SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



Ordinance adding Article 50, Sections 5000 through 
5002, to the San Francisco Police Code establishing 
that any vehicle used to facilitate the solicitation of 
acts of prostitution, or the acquisition, or attempted 
acquisition, of a controlled substance is a nuisance 
and subject to seizure and forfeiture. 

The proposed ordinance would establish that the 
use of vehicles by their occupants to solicit acts of 
prostitution or to acquire, or attempt to acquire, 
any controlled substances, constitutes a public 
nuisance, and therefore, the seizure and forfeiture 
of such vehicles, by deterring such activities, 
promotes the public interest. 

Under the proposed ordinance, vehicles which are 
seized and forfeited would be sold by the City at 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

August 3, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

public auction. Attachment I, a memorandum 
written by Mr. John Kennedy, Deputy City 
Attorney, explains how the public auction proceeds 
would be distributed. 

The proposed ordinance does not specify who would 
be responsible for determining the policies and 
procedures which would guide the distribution of 
the public auction proceeds. 

Comments: 1. Mr. Kennedy advises that the proposed 

ordinance incorporates many of the features of a 
similar ordinance adopted by the City of Oakland 
which he considers to be a valuable model because 
it has been in operation since 1997 and has 
withstood an American Civil Liberties Union legal 
challenge. According to Mr. Kennedy, however, the 
proposed ordinance has even greater due process 
protections than the Oakland ordinance, as 
provided for in other seizure and forfeiture 
legislation currently before the Congress. 

2. According to Mr. Kennedy, both the City 
Attorney's Office and the District Attorney's Office 
would be able to prosecute cases under the 
proposed legislation. In Attachment II, however, 
Mr. Terence Hallinan, the District Attorney, states 
that the District Attorney's Office would be 
available to provide advice to the City Attorney's 
Office, at its request, on the City Attorney's 
prosecution of cases under the proposed legislation. 
The District Attorney would be willing to provide 
advice at no charge to the City Attorney's Office. 

3. Mr. Kennedy states that the City Attorney may 
at some future date request additional funding to 
administer and enforce the proposed ordinance 
since the number of proceedings anticipated and 
the resulting workload is not known at this time. 

4. According to Captain Kevin Cashman of the 
Police Department's Narcotics and Vice Crimes 
Division, that Division will be responsible for 
collecting evidence, making the vehicle seizures, 
launching the investigations, ensuring that the due 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

August 3, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



process protections are implemented, and storing 
and auctioning forfeited vehicles. 

5. Captain Cashman estimates that one operation 
by the Division's Narcotics Unit to seize vehicles 
used in the acquisition, or attempted acquisition, of 
controlled substances would require the utilization 
of on-duty staff time valued at $3,114, if only on- 
duty staff are used. If only staff on overtime are 
used, each operation would cost $4,799 in overtime 
salary pajinents. A breakdown of these cost 
estimates, provided by Captain Cashman, is 
contained in Attachment III. Captain Cashman 
states that, based on one Narcotics Unit vehicle 
seizure operation per month, the estimated annual 
personnel cost would be between (a) on-duty staff 
time valued at $37,368, if only on-duty staff are 
used, and (b) overtime salary payments of $57,588, 
if only staff on overtime are used. 

6. Captain Cashman estimates that one operation 
by the Division's Vice Crimes Unit to seize vehicles 
used in the solicitation of acts of prostitution would 
cost $2,520 if only one decoy was used (utilizing on- 
duty staff time valued at $738, plus $1,782 in 
overtime salary costs). If two decoys were used, the 
overall cost would double to $5,040. A breakdown 
of these cost estimates, provided by Captain 
Cashman, is contained in Attachment IV. Captain 
Cashman states that, based on one Vice Crimes 
Unit vehicle seizure operation per month, the 
estimated annual personnel costs would range, 
depending on the number of decoys which were 
used, between (a) $30,240, comprising on-duty staff 
time valued at $8,856, plus $21,384 in overtime 
salary costs, if one decoy was used, and (b) $60,480, 
comprising on-duty staff time valued at $17,712, 
plus $42,768 in overtime salary costs, if two decoys 
were used. 

7. Captain Cashman estimates that each operation 
run by the Division's Vice Crimes Unit and by its 
Narcotics Unit is expected to seize 15-20 vehicles. 
If both Units each ran 12 operations annually, they 
collectively would seize between an estimated 360 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

August 3, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

and 480 vehicles per year. In 1998, Oakland seized 
231 vehicles and collected revenue from auctioning 
those vehicles (and from cash forfeited in lieu of 
vehicle forfeiture) totaling $69,198. This 

represents approximately $300 per vehicle seized. 
If the 360 to 480 vehicles seized in San Francisco 
were comparable to those seized in Oakland, the 
annual estimated revenue from vehicles seized in 
San Francisco would be between $108,000 and 
$144,000. 

8. If this proposed ordinance is enacted, Captain 
Cashman states that additional funds would not be 
requested for Police Department enforcement of 
this ordinance. 

Recommendation: Approval of the proposed ordinance is a policy 

decision for the Board of Supervisors. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



City and County of San Francisco 



Louise H. Renne 
City Attorney 




Attachment I 

Office of the City Attorney 

John I. Kennedy 
Deputy City Attorney 

Direct Dial: (415) 554-4662 
Facsimile: (415)554-4699 
E-Mail: JOHN_KENNEDY@ci.sf.ca.us 



MEMORANDUM 
PRIVILEGED & CONFIDENTIAL 



TO: 


ALAN GIBSON 




Budget Analyst 


FROM: 


JOHN I. KENNEDYly^ 




Deputy City Attorneys 


DATE: 


July 29, 1999 ^ 


RE: 


Vehicle Seizure and Forfei 



Pursuant to your request, I will attempt to address a number of issues you have raised 
regarding the proposed ordinance. 

Following a Court order forfeiting a seized vehicle to the City, the City shall cause the 
vehicle to be sold at auction and the proceeds of the sale shall be distributed as provided under 
the ordinance. 

The proceeds are to first be distributed to any bona fide or innocent purchaser, 
conditional sales vendor, mortgagee or lien holder of the property up to the amount of his or her 
interest in the property. 

Any remaining proceeds would be distributed to the City to defray the costs incurred by 
either the District Attorney or City Attorney in connection with the publication of notices, and 
the sale of the vehicle, including expenditures for any necessary repairs, storage, or 
transportation of the vehicle. This provides for recovery of administrative costs involved in the 
sale of the vehicle by the City, including those costs incurred by the Police Department in 
connection with the sale of the vehicle. 

Finally, any remaining proceeds would be distributed as follows: fifty percent to drug 
education and prevention programs, and fifty percent to the District Attorney or City Attorney, 
depending on which office initiated the action. With respect to drug education and prevention 
programs, the City has the ability to designate which programs such funds shall be distributed to. 

I hope this addresses your concerns. If you have any further questions or comments, 
please do not hesitate to contact me. Thank you for your consideration. 



City Hall- 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodiett Place. 3 rd Floor- San Francisco. California 94102-4682 
Reception: (415) 554-4700 • Facsimile: (415) 554-4699 



n:\govem\jkennedy\boord\ legislate 



07/30/1999 11:04 



4155539700 



SFDA FINANCE 




PAGE 02/02 
Attachment II 



TERENCE HALUNAN 
DISTRICT ATTORNEY 
CITY AND COUNTY OF SAN FRANCISCO 



MEMORANDUM 

To: ALAN GIBSON 

From: TERENCE HALLINAN AND PAMELA A. UNDERWOOD 

Date: JULY 29, 1999 



Subject: SEIZURE AND FORFEITURE OF VEHICLES INVOLVED IN 

PROSTITUTION AND NARCOTICS PURSUANT TO PROPOSED SAN 
FRANCISCO ORDINANCE ARTICLE 50 



We spoke with Marsha Meyers, the Oakland City Attorney in charge of Oakland's 
local ordinance for seizing and forfeiting vehicles involved in prostitution and 
narcotics, and Andy Cuellar, the Deputy District Attorney who advises the Oakland 
city attorney on the forfeiture program. The Oakland City Attorney's office 
handles ail the seizures and forfeitures of the vehicles under the Oakland "Beat 
Feet' Ordinance. The Alameda County District Attorney's Office is not involved in 
the operation of the "Beat Feet" program. The Alameda County District Attorney's 
Office gives advice to the City Attorney's Office in situations where they seek 
advice about the forfeitures. As with the Alameda County District Attorney's 
office, the San Francisco District Attorney's Office would be willing to be in an 
advisory capacity about the forfeitures upon request of the City Attorney's office 
at no charge. 

Our inquires further indicate that this program involves a major commitment of 
personnel. Ms. Meyers of the Oakland City Attorney's Office informed us that the 
Oakland City Attorney's Office has the following personnel dedicated to this 
operation: the equivalent of one full time attorney; one full time paralegal; one full 
time secretary; and three full time claims investigators. In addition, the Oakland 
operation involves 20 to 25 police officers, who are paid overtime, per decoy 
operation. 

To date, the Oakland program has seized 300 cars. Usually one vehicle is 
forfeited per month. The Oakland City Attorney said they lose money on the "Beat 
Feet" program. 

The trial court in Alameda County upheld the Oakland ordinance on constitutional 
grounds. The case is currently on appeal. We are informed that it is a very close 
question on the preemption issue. The appellate courts decision is expected by 
the end of this year. If the Board of Supervisors is considering enacting the San 
Francisco Ordinance, we suggest that the Board defer the enactment until the 
appellate decision is issued. 

850 Bryant Street, San Francisco, California 94103 • Tel. (415) 553-1752 • http://www.ci-sf.ca.us/da/ 



San Francisco Police Department 



TO: 



FROM: 



Attachment III 
Page I of 2 



Memorandum 



Captain Kevin Cashraan 

Commanding Officer 

Narcotics -v¥ke Crimes Division 

Lieutenant KJrrCrenshaw 
Narcotics Division 




#&- 



-□ 
_□ 

4ZL 



DATE: Friday, 07/16799 

SUBJ: Seizure and Forfeiture of Vehicle Used to 

Solicit an Act of Prostitution 



After a discussion with Ll Kilroy regarding seizure of vehicles pursuant to our 
enforcement of the pending ordinance, I called the Oakland Police Department and 
Officer Bob Mattox of the STOP Program. As a result of the information received I have 
factored the cost and necessary staffing for a typical enforcement action. 



Buy or sell officers 



(1) Q-4ovenirae 
(1) Q-4on-duty 



8 hrs © $40.43= $323.44 
% hrs © 528.54= S228.32 



Cover Team 



(2) Q-37 overtime 1 6 hrs © $50.70* $8 1 1 .20 
(2) Q-37 on-duty 16 hrs © $32.45- $519.20 



Arrest Team 



(4) Q-37 Overtime 32 hrs © $50.70- $ 1,622.40 
(4) Q-37 on-duty 32 hrs © $32.45 - $ 1 .038.40 



Marked Unit or Solo M/C (1) Q-40vertime 8 hrs © $40.43=$323.44 
(1) Q-4on duty 8 hrs © $28.54= $228.32 



Interview Officer 



Tow Officer 



(1) Q-37 overtime 8 hrs © $50.70- $405.60 

(1) Q-37 on-duty 8 hrs © $32.45*5259.60 

(1) Q-37 overtime 8 hrs © $5O.70-$4O5.60 

(1) Q-37 on-duty 8 hrs © $32.45*5259.60 



SFPD-68 (03/69) 









Attachment III 




Page 2 of 2 


Inventory Officer 


(DQ-37 


overtime 


8 hrs & $50.70- $405.60 




(DQ-37 


on-duty 


8 hrs @ $32.45- $259.60 


Supervisor 


(1) Q-60 


overtime 


8 hrs @ $62.67- $501.36 




(1)0-60 


on-duty 


8 hrs ® $40.11 -$320.88 



Total Overtime Cost: =$4,798.64 
Total On-Duty Cost: * $3,113.92 

Based upon the above related cost for operations and future cost of program facilitation, 
there must be cost recovery. Also, vehicle storage and administration fees must be 
considered as program cost 



Therefore. I recommend this pending ordinance be modified from its present form to 
include these considerable costs. 



Attachment IV 



Memorandum 



San Francisco Police Department 




To: Captain Kevin Cashman 
Commanding Officer 
Narcotics A/ice Crimes Division 



APPROVED 



YES NO 



From: Lieutenant Ray Kilroy 
Vice Crimes Division 

Date: July 26, 1999 



/fefy£> * 



Subj: SEIZURE AND FORFEITURE OF VEHICLE USED TO 
SOLICIT AN ACT OF PROSTITUTION 

On today's date, I received a telephone call from Alan Gibson from the Budget Analyst's 
Office. Mr. Gibson was inquiring about the costs associated with implementing the 
proposed ordinance of towing vehicles used during a solicitation for prostitution. Mr. 
Gibson informed me that the proposed ordinance does not contain any provisions for the 
cost recovery to the Department. 

After observing similar operations in Oakland and our own F.O.P.P. operations, the 
following costs will be incurred for an operation: 



ON DUTY 



HRS. 



WAGE 



COST 



2 cover officers - 8 hours each (Q-2) 
1 supervisor - 8 hours (Q-52) 
TOTAL ON DUTY 

OVERTIME 



16.00 
8.00 
24.00 



27.49 
37.31 



439.84 
298.48 
738.32 



1 female decoy - 8 hours (Q-2) 

1 cover officer - 8 hours (Q-2) 

1 interviewer - 8 hours (Q-37) 

1 audio technician - 8 hours (Q-37) 

1 vehicle processing officier - 8 hours (Q-2) 

TOTAL OVERTIME 



8.00 
8.00 
8.00 
8.00 
8.00 
40.00 



40.43 
40.43 
50.70 
50.70 
40.43 



323.44 
323.44 
405.60 
405.60 
323.44 
1781.52 



TOTAL HOURS/COST PER OPERATION 



■:•:. 



'Night differenetial included 



These costs reflect one operation with one female decoy. Ideally, we would conduct an 
operation with two decoy officers which would insure a sizeable number of cars being 
towed. As such, the costs would amount to $5,039.68. In addition to the costs incurred for 
the operations, I would recommend that an inspector be assigned to coordinate the 
program. This would amount to $67,756.00 a year. This would insure compliance with the 
ordinance and liaison with the District and City Attorney. 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

August 3, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 3 - File 99-1147 



Department: 
Item: 



Description: 



Department of Public Works (DPW) 

Ordinance amending Part II, Chapter X of the San 
Francisco Municipal Code (Public Works Code) by adding 
Article 24, consisting of Sections 1400 through 1406, to 
require businesses in the City to permanently affix signs 
on various types of carts and develop and implement a 
cart anti-removal plan. A cart, as defined by the proposed 
ordinance, is a basket or metal platform mounted on 
wheels that is used by a customer of a business for the 
purpose of transporting goods or laundry, such as a 
shopping or Laundromat cart. 

The proposed ordinance would amend the San Francisco 
Municipal Code (Public Works Code) to add Article 24, a 
new article. Article 24, consisting of Sections 1400 
through 1406, would require businesses in the City that 
own or provide more than 10 carts for use by its 
customers to: 



(1) Permanently affix signs on carts that contain the 
following information: 

• Identification of the owner of a cart or the business 
providing such cart, or both, for use by its customers; 

• Identification of the procedures to be utilized for the 
authorized removal of a cart from the premises or 
parking area of a business; 

• Notification that removal of a cart from the premises 
or parking area of a business and/or unauthorized 
possession of a cart is a violation of State law; and 

• A valid telephone number or address of the cart owner 
or business providing such carts for use by its 
customers. This data provides the necessary 
information for returning the carts. 

(2) Develop and implement a plan to prevent persons from 
removing carts from the premises or parking area of a 
business without receiving prior authorization from such 
business or the owner of the carts. This cart anti-removal 
plan would include the following elements: 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

10 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

August 3, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



• Public education regarding the illegality of removing 
and possessing carts off the premises or parking area 
of a business, including the posting of signs and other 
forms of written notice of such laws; 

• Identification of the physical measures to be taken by 
businesses in order to prevent the unauthorized 
removal of carts from the premises and parking areas 
of such businesses, including the installation of 
automatic locking devices on the wheels of carts to 
prevent them from being moved beyond the premises 
or parking area of a business, the construction of 
security perimeters and/or the posting of security 
guards to deter and stop persons from removing carts 
from the premises and parking areas; and 

• A proposed schedule for a business to implement its 
cart anti-removal plan. 

Within 60 days from the effective date of the proposed 
ordinance, any business that owns or provides more than 
10 carts for use by its customers must submit a cart anti- 
removal plan for approval by the Department of Public 
Works (DPW). A business must then implement the cart 
anti-removal plan approved by DPW within 30 days from 
the date of obtaining such approval, unless DPW agrees 
in writing to a different schedule. 

In addition, on or before January 1 of each year, 
businesses must provide the DPW with a report 
evaluating the cart anti-removal plan approved by the 
DPW and used by businesses in the preceding year. The 
report must include the following information: 

• The total number of carts that a business lost due to 
persons removing such carts from its premises or 
parking area without receiving prior authorization 
from such business or the owner of the carts; 

• A plan for either continuing the same cart anti- 
removal measures that were in effect during the 
previous year or modifying such measures. 

If DPW at any time determines that cart anti-removal 
plans in effect are not adequately preventing the removal 
of carts, DPW may request businesses to modify such 
plans. Thereafter, a business must implement the 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

11 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

August 3, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

modified plan within 30 days from the date that DPW 
requested that the plan be modified, unless DPW agrees 
in writing to a different schedule. 

Any business, that submits a cart anti-removal plan that 
DPW either (a) disapproves or (b) requires modifications, 
may appeal such determination to the Director of DPW. 
Thereafter, the Director of DPW's determination upon an 
appeal would be final. 

Businesses, that fail to (a) submit to the Director of DPW 
cart anti-removal plans within 60 days from the effective 
date of the proposed ordinance; and/or fa) implement a 
plan approved by DPW; and/or (c) provide an annual 
report evaluating such plans, would be subject to an 
administrative penalty of $1,000, plus an additional 
penalty of $50 for each day that they do not comply with 
this ordinance. 

Comments: 1. In the attached memorandum, provided by Mr. Scott 

Shaw of DPW, Mr. Shaw states that in order to 
implement the proposed ordinance, DPW would request 
supplemental appropriation monies, totaling $86,310 in 
FT 1999-2000, including $66,310 for one new FTE 
Environmental Control Officer position for the ten-month 
period of September 1, 1999 through June 30, 2000 and 
$20,000 for the one-time cost of a new vehicle for such 
position. Thereafter, according to Mr. Shaw, DPW would 
require $79,568 annually to continue to fund the proposed 
new Environmental Control Officer position. Also in the 
attached memorandum, referring to the revenue which 
would be provided to the City by businesses which do not 
comply the proposed ordinance, Mr. Shaw states "Since 
we cannot anticipate how many businesses will not 
comply and what fines, if any, they might pay, it is not 
possible to estimate how much revenue might be 
recovered." 

2. According to Mr. Shaw, the primary duties of the 
proposed Environmental Control Officer position would 
include reviewing (a) the cart anti-removal plans and (b) 
annual reports evaluating such plans submitted to DPW 
bjr businesses that would be required to do so in 
accordance with the proposed legislation. In addition, the 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

12 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

August 3, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Recommendation: 



cc: Supervisor Teng 
Supervisor Bierman 
Supervisor Becerril 
President Ammiano 
Supervisor Brown 
Supervisor Katz 
Supervisor Kaufman 
Supervisor Leno 
Supervisor Newsom 
Supervisor Yaki 
Supervisor Yee 
Clerk of the Board 
Controller 
Legislative Analyst 
Matthew Hymel 



proposed new position would perform on-site inspections 
of cart anti-removal measures that are taken by 
businesses required to comply with this ordinance. Mr. 
Shaw states that currently DPW has no vacant positions 
to fill which could assume responsibility for such duties. 

3. The State of California currently does not require 
businesses that own or provide carts for use by its 
customers to (a) permanently affix signs on carts 
identifying the owner of the carts or business providing 
such carts and (b) develop and implement cart anti- 
removal plans. However, the State does make it unlawful 
for any person to remove a shopping cart or laundry cart, 
that displays a permanently affixed sign identifying the 
cart owner or business providing such cart, from the 
premises or parking area of a business with the intent to 
temporarily or permanently deprive the cart owner or 
business of possession of the cart. Any person who 
violates this State law is guilty of a misdemeanor 
punishable with a sentence of 6 months to one year in 
prison and a fine of $1,000. 

Approval of the proposed ordinance is a policy matter for 
the Board of Supervisors. 




(52 Harvey M. Rose 



Stephen Kawa 
Ted Lakey 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

13 



07/25/1999 01:07 95546944 



City and County of San Francisco 



DPW BSES 




PAGE 02 
Attachment 

Department of Public Works 

Bureau of Street Environmental Services 



MEMORANDUM 



Date: July 30,1999 

To: John W. Cone, Superintendent 

From: Scott Shaw, Assistant Superintendent 

Subject: ESTIMATED COST OF IMPLEMENTING PROPOSED SHOPPING CART ORDINANCE 



In order to implement the proposed shopping cart legislation, we would need a new 8280 Environmental 
Control Officer position and a vehicle. The annual cost for an 8280 is approximately $79,568: 



Base Salary 

Mandatory Fringe Benefits 

Bureau and Department indirect costs 



$44,631 
10,622 
24,315 

$79,568 



A new vehicle (one time cost) is estimated at $20,000, for a total of $99,568 the first year, $79,568 
annually thereafter. However, DPW will be requesting only $86,310 to fund this position for 10 months of 
FY 99/00 (September, 1999 - June, 2000). 

Currently, there are no 8280 vacancies to take on these responsibilities. 

As for revenues that might be generated by the new Ordinance, there are no registration fees, only fines 
for non-compliance. Since we cannot anticipate how many businesses will not comply and what fines, if 
any, they might pay, it is not possible to estimate how much revenue might be recovered. 



c: Gab Cabrera 
SS/SEA 



(415)695-2017 
FAX 695-2175 



2323 Cesar Chavez Street 



San Francisco 94124-1091 




c& 



City and County of £an Francisco 

Meeting Minutes 

Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Merman and Alicia Becerril 



City Hal! 

1 Dr. Carlton B. 

Goodlett Place 

San Francisco, CA 

94102-4689 



Clerk: Gail Johnson 



Tuesday, August 17, 1999 



10:00 AM 

Regular Meeting 



City Hall, Room 263 



Members Present: Sue Bierman, Alicia Becerril. 
Members Absent: Mabel Teng. 



Meeting Convened 

Meeting convened at 10: J 2 a.m. 

REGULAR AGENDA 



DOCUMENTS DEPT. 

AUG 1 9 1999 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



991525 |State grant in the amount of $55,000 to purchase equipment for SFPD Marine Unit at Treasure Island, 
to provide law enforcement services including search and rescue operations] 

Resolution authorizing the Chief of Police of the City and County of San Francisco to apply for retroactively, 

accept and expend funds made available through the "California Department of Boating and Waterways Safety 

and Enforcement Equipment Grant" for the San Francisco Police Department's Marine Unit. (Police 

Department) 

8/3/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Heard in Committee. Speakers: Sergeant Lopez. SFPD: Dave Cabrera. Budget Analyst's Office. 

RECOMMENDED., by the following vote: 

Ayes: 2 - Bierman, Becerril 

Absent: 1 - Teng 



991526 [State grant in the amount of $55,000 to purchase a vessel and trailer to replace the current 1989 Sea 
Ark vessel for SFPD Marine Unit at Treasure Island, to provide law enforcement services including 
search and rescue operations] 

Resolution authorizing the Chief of Police of the City and County of San Francisco to apply for retroactively, 

accept and expend funds made available through the "California Department of Boating and Waterways Safety 

and Enforcement Vessel Replacement Grant" for the San Francisco Police Department's Marine Unit. (Police 

Department) 

8/3/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Heard in Committee. Speakers Sergeant Lopez. SFPD. 

RECOMMENDED., by the following vote: 

Ayes: 2 - Bierman, Becerril 

Absent: 1 - Teng 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 12:29 PM on 8/17/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Minutes August 17, 1 999 



991527 [Continuous grant of $300,000 for Police Department in coordination with City, State and local 

community organizations to combat crime, reduce drug dealing and drug related violence at the Ocean 
View/Merced Heights/Ingleside districts] 

Resolution authorizing the Chief of Police of the City and County of San Francisco to accept and expend funds 

made available through the California Office of Criminal Justice Planning for a project designated "Operation 

Revitalization - Ocean View/Merced Heights/Ingleside", and waiving indirect costs due to funding constraints. 

(Police Department) 

8/3/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

Heard in Committee. Speakers: Tim Armour, Inspector, SFPD; Regina Blosser, Chairperson. OMI Neighbors 

in Action; Lieutenant Kaplan, SFPD; Jakkee Bryson. 

RECOMMENDED., by the following vote: 

Ayes: 2 - Bierman, Becerril 

Absent: 1 - Teng 



ADJOURNMENT 

The meeting adjourned at 10:33 a.m. 



City and County of San Francisco 2 Printed at 12:29 PM on 8/1 7/99 



390.473 
*//7/<?f 



Public Library,Gov't Info. Ctr., 5 th Fir. 
Attn: Susan Horn 



CITY AND COUNTY 




OF SAN FRANCISCO 



JBOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

1390 Market Street, Suite 1025, San Francisco, CA 94102 (415) 554-7642 
FAX (415) 252-0461 



August 13, 1999 
TO: ^Housing and Social Policy Committee 

FROM: * Budget Analyst 
SUBJECT: August 17, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

DOCUMENTS DEPT. 

AUG 1 7 1999 



Items 1 and 2 - File 99-1525 and 99-1526 



Department: 
Items: 



Grant Amount: 
Source of Funds: 



Police Department (SFPD) 
Item 1, File No. 99-1525 



SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



Resolution authorizing the Chief of Police to accept and 
expend grant funds in the amount of $55,000 from the 
California Department of Boating and Waterways for the 
purchase of various equipment for the Police 
Department's Marine Unit. 

Item 2. File No. 99-1526 

Resolution authorizing the Chief of Police to accept and 
expend grant funds in the amount of $55,000 from the 
California Department of Boating and Waterways for the 
purchase of a patrol boat and with trailer for the Police 
Department's Marine Unit. 

Item 1. File No. 99-1525 

$55,000 

California Department of Boating and Waterways 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

August 17, 1999 Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee Meeting 



Grant Period: 



May 18, 1999 through May 18, 2000 (12 months) 



Grant Amount: 
Source of Funds: 
Grant Period: 

Description: 



Item 2. File no. 99-1526 

$55,000 

California Department of Boating and Waterways 

June 1, 1999 through June 10, 2000 (approximately 12 1 / 2 
months) 

According to Sergeant Danny Lopez of the SFPD, the 
SFPD's Marine Unit provides law enforcement along 64 
square miles of navigable waterways within the City and 
County of San Francisco. In addition, Sergeant Lopez 
reports that the SFPD Marine Unit (a) supervises sailing 
races, swimming events and other organized water 
events, (b) assists the United States Coast Guard in 
offshore search and rescue operations and (c) investigates 
marine vessel accidents within the City and County of 
San Francisco. According to Sergeant Lopez, the SFPD 
Marine Unit includes of five sworn police officers, owns 
three marine vessels and is headquartered on Treasure 
Island. 

The proposed resolution (File No. 99-1525) would 
authorize the Chief of Police to accept and expend grant 
funds in the amount of $55,000 from the California 
Department of Boating and Waterways for the purchase 
of various equipment for the San Francisco Police 
Department's Marine Unit, including the following items: 

1. An electronic control system to replace the existing 
manual control system on the Marine Unit's motor 
lifeboat. 

2. An air compressor to refill the Marine Unit's SCUBA 
tanks with oxygen. Currently, the Unit must arrange 
for the Fire Department to refill such tanks. 

3. A wireless radio system to expedite communications 
between Marine Unit divers and other SFPD 
personnel on the surface. Currently, there is no radio 
communication between divers and other SFPD 
personnel. Instead, divers must surface from 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

2 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

August 17, 1999 Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee Meeting 

underwater and remove their SCUBA gear to 
communicate with others. 

4. Non-skid tape to replace the existing tape which is 
peeling off of the Unit's motor lifeboat. 

5. "Night- vision" equipment for Marine Unit staff to 
conduct more effective search and rescue operations at 
night. 

6. Five dry suits for use by Marine Unit divers at the 
scenes of hazardous events in the Bay. Currently, the 
Unit owns five wet suits, but does not own anj r dry 
suits, which cover all of a diver's body. A wet suit 
leaves parts of a diver's body exposed to the 
environment in the water. 

7. A set of binoculars that stabilize images located in 
moving water in the Bay. 

8. Two sets of standard binoculars for Marine Unit staff 
to conduct more effective search and rescue operations 
during the daj'. 

9. A heavy-duty coat and pantsuit with bib top, that is 
water-resistant, for use by Marine Unit staff during 
inclement weather in the Bay. 

10. Six lifejackets and two bib/pants for use by Marine 
Unit staff to rescue persons in danger of drowning in 
the Bay. Currently, the Unit owns six lifejackets. 

11. A Dewatering Pump to remove water from sinking 
boats and other marine vessels. 

12. Three Intoximeter Units to measure Blood Alcohol 
Content of persons who are suspected of operating a 
marine vessel in the Bay while under the influence of 
alcohol. 

13. Electronic equipment to aid Marine Unit staff to 
maneuver more effectively through the Bay's 
waterways and locate distressed marine vessels in the 
Bay. 

The SFPD Marine Unit would also use a portion of the 
proposed grant funds to strip and repaint the bottom of 
the Unit's 47-foot motor lifeboat. 

The other proposed resolution (File No. 99-1526) would 
authorize the Chief of Police to accept and expend grant 
funds in the amount of $55,000 from the California 
Department of Boating and Waterways for the purchase 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

3 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

August 17, 1999 Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee Meeting 

of a patrol boat with trailer for the San Francisco Police 
Department's Marine Unit. 

As noted above, currently the SFPD Marine Unit owns 
three marine vessels, including a motor lifeboat and two 
patrol boats. However, according to Sergeant Lopez, 
presently one of the two patrol boats does not operate and 
is in need of mechanical repairs whose costs would total 
approximately $8,000. 



Budget: 



Required Match: 
Indirect Costs: 

Comments: 



Attachment I, provided by the SFPD, contains the budget 
details to support the use of $55,000 in grant funds for the 
purchase of various equipment for the SFPD Marine Unit 
(File no. 99-1525). 

Attachment II, also provided by the SFPD, contains the 
budget details to support the use of $55,000 in grant 
funds for the purchase of a patrol boat and trailer for the 
SFPD Marine Unit (File no. 99-1526). 

None. 

The State Department of Boating and Waterways does 
not allow for the inclusion of indirect costs under these 
grants. 

1. According to Sergeant Lopez, the proposed patrol boat, 
which would be purchased with the subject grant funds, 
would replace one of the two existing patrol boats 
currently owned by the SFPD Marine Unit. Sergeant 
Lopez states that the Department anticipates that the 
operating and maintenance costs for the new patrol boat 
would be less than the costs for the patrol boat which it 
replaces. 

2. The proposed resolution states that the Chief of Police 
is authorized to execute on behalf of the City and County 
of San Francisco the subject Grant Award Agreement 
including any extensions and funding augmentations 
from the State Department of Boating and Waterways, 
without first obtaining prior approval from the Board of 
Supervisors of such changes. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

August 17, 1999 Housing and Neighborhood Services Committee Meeting 

3. Attachment III, provided by the SFPD, are the Grant 
Application Information Forms. 

4. The SFPD has prepared a Disability Access Checklist 
for the proposed grant programs, which is on file with the 
Clerk of the Board of Supervisors. 

5. Although the commencement date of the grants are 
May 18, 1999 (file no. 99-1525) and June 1, 1999 (file no. 
99-1526), Sergeant Lopez advises that no funds have been 
accepted or expended. Therefore, the resolutions do not 
need to provide for retroactivity. 

Recommendation: Approval of the proposed resolution is a policy matter for 

the Board of Supervisors since the Chief of Police is 
authorized to execute on behalf of the City and County of 
San Francisco the subject Grant Award Agreement 
including any extensions and funding augmentations 
from the State Department of Boating and Waterways 
without obtaining prior approval from the Board of 
Supervisors of such changes. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

5 



uo/io/so ri\.i 10:40 t-AA i4io834Uooz ittfu Marine unit Attachment I m002 



California Department of Boating and Waterways Grant Equipment Budget 



Electronic control system "Morse Controls' 3-stations twin engines $4,500.00 

"Max-Air90G" breathing air compressor $6,095.00 

Underwater and surface wireless communications systems $6,686.00 

3Mnon skid decking for 47 MLB $1,633.00 

ITT Night Mariner 260 night vision $2,500.00 

O.S. Systems SARR 420 Drysuit (5 ea.) $4,784.1 

Canon Image Stabilizer Binoculars $899.99 

Tasco Offshore Waterproof Binoculars $500.00 

Mustang Survival Ocean Class MC1 700 Coat and Ocean Class Bib Pant $700.60 

Mustang Bomber Jacket PFD (6 ea.) Mustang Bib pants (2ea.) $1,133.31 

Scot CG-P5B dewatering pump $2047.00 

Alco-sensor IV (with memory) / DP 1 01 2 printer intoximeters (3 ea.) $3,050.00 

Raytheon RL72 Radar System and GPS sensors, speed transducers 

Depth transducer, compass transducer and ST80 display $6, 1 74.95 

47 MLB haul out vessel, high pressure wash bottom, set re-launch 

Renew bottom paint with epoxy and arrrj fouling paint 

Prepare and paint from upper boot top to main deck 

Remove old non skid, prepare deck, prime and relay new non skid 

Prepare and repaintthe superstructure. $14,1 97.00 



TOTAL $55,000.00 



flxcacnment ll 



California Department of Boating and Waterways Vessel Replacement Budget 



Heavy aluminum patrol boat 23' to 25' in length with trailer S55,0OO.O0 



Attachment 111 
Page 1 of 4 

File Number: 

Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authoring a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 



To: Ms. Gloria L. Young 

Clerk of the Board of Supervisors 
One Carlton B. Goodlett Way 
San Francisco, CA. 94102 



The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1 . Department: Police Department 

2. Contact Person: Sgt. Danny Lopez 

3. Project Title: Boating Safety and Enforcement Equipment Grant 

4. Grant Source Agency: California Department of Boating and Waterways 

5. Type of Funds: Federal X Federal-State (Pass-Through) State Local Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuing) Grant Proposal Summary: 

The SFPD Marine Unit provides law enforcement of 64 square miles of navigable 
waterways; and inspection/examination of a vessel's registration, required equipment, 
and sanitary pollution and control. This unit provides services on a full-time basis from 
their headquarters on Treasure Island. The Marine Unit supervises 316 sailing races, 35 
swimming events, any other organized water events, and also assists in search and rescue 
operations within San Francisco County. This Unit is also responsible for investigating 
all vessel accidents, and the recovery of drowning victims within San Francisco County. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: 555,000.00 

8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: 555,000.00 

9. Required Matching Funds? None 

10. Number of new Positions Created and Funded: None 

11. If new positions, are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends: 



Page I of 4 

f 

12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant No 

13. Amount To Be Spent On Contractual Services: 0.00 

14. Will Contractual Services Be Put Out on Bid? No 

15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? One-time 

1 6. Term of Grant: May 1 8, 1999 through May 1 8, 2000 

17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: March 18, 1999 

1 8. Application Due Date: March 12, 1999 

19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): California Department of Boating and Waterways contract. 



20. Department Head Approval: Fred H. Lau Chief of Police 

(Name) ~~J> (Title) 




Page 3 of A 



File Number: 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authoring a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 



To: Ms. Gloria L. Young 

Clerk of the Board of Supervisors 
One Carlton B. Goodlett Way 
San Francisco, CA 94102 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1. Department: Police Department 

2. Contact Person: Sgt Danny Lopez 

3. Project Title: Boating Safety and Enforcement Vessel Replacement Grant 

4. Grant Source Agency: California Department of Boating and Waterways, Boating 
Safety and Enforcement 

5. Type of Funds: Federal X Federal-State (Pass-Through) State Local Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuing) Grant Proposal Summary: 

The SFPD Marine Unit provides law enforcement of 64 square miles of navigable 
waterways; and inspection/examination of a vessel's registration, required equipment, 
and sanitary pollution and control. This unit provides services on a full-time basis from 
their headquarters on Treasure Island. The Marine Unit supervises 316 sailing races, 35 
swimming events, any other organized water events, and also assists in search and rescue 
operations within San Francisco County. This Unit is also responsible for investigating 
all vessel accidents, and the recovery of drowning victims within San Francisco County. 

These grant funds shall be used to purchase a patrol boat and trailer that will replace the 
Units current 1989 Sea Ark vessel. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: $55,000.00 

8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: $55,000.00 

9. Required Matching Funds? None 



10 



flLi-acnmenE ill 
Page A of 4 

10. Number of new Positions Created and Funded: None 

11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends: 

12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant No 

13. Amount To Be Spent On Contractual Services: 0.00 

14. Will Contractual Services Be Put Out on Bid? No 

15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? One-time 

16. Term of Grant: June 1, 1999 through June 10, 2000 

17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: June 10, 1999 

1 8. Application Due Date: March 12, 1999 

19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): California Department of Boating and Waterways contract. 

20. Department Head Approval: Fred H. Lau Chief of Police 

" (Name) (Title) 




11 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

August 17, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 3 - File 99-1527 

Department: 

Item: 



Grant amount: 
Grant period: 
Source of funds: 

Program: 

Description: 



Budget: 



San Francisco Police Department (SFPD) 

Resolution authorizing the Chief of Police of the City and 
County of San Francisco to accept and expend funds made 
available through the State of California Office of 
Criminal Justice Planning for a project designated 
"Operation Revitalization - Ocean View/Merced 
Heights/Ingleside", and waiving indirect costs due to 
funding constraints. 

$300,000 

June 1, 1999 - December 31, 2000 (19 months) 

State of California Office of Criminal Justice Planning 
(OCJP) 



Operation Revitalization 
Heights/Ingle side 



Ocean View/Merced 



Operation Revitalization - Ocean View/Merced 
Heights/Ingleside is a program funded by the State OCJP 
for the suppression, intervention, and prevention of crime 
in the Ocean View, Merced Heights, and Ingleside 
districts. This funding would allow the SFPD to continue 
its collaborations with other City agencies, State agencies, 
and local community-based organizations to combat 
crime, in particular drug dealing and drug-related 
violence, and to revitalize the three neighborhoods. 

The budget for the subject program grant is summarized 
as follows: 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

12 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

August 17, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



SFPD Personnel 


$128,000 


District Attorney's Office Personnel 


10,000 


Adult Probation Department Personnel 


30,000 


City Attorney's Office Personnel 


10,000 


Recreation and Parks Dept. Personnel 


19,000 


State Employment Development Department 


10,000 


S.F. SAFE, Inc. 


90,000 


Audit 


3.000 


TOTAL: 


$300,000 



Required match: 
Indirect costs: 

Comments: 



Attachment I, prepared by the SFPD, provides additional 
budgetary detail. 

None required 

According to the SFPD, indirect costs are ineligible for 
this State OCJP grant. 

1. In August 1998, the Board of Supervisors approved a 
resolution authorizing the Chief of Police to accept and 
expend State OCJP funds for Operation Revitalization - 
Oceanview/Merced Heights/Ingleside in the amount of 
$370,800 for the 18 month period of July 1, 1997 to 
December 31, 1998. According to Inspector Tim Armour 
of the SFPD, delays in disbursing those funds led the 
State OCJP to extend that grant's time period for five 
months to May 31, 1999. The subject grant represents a 
$300,000 extension of that earlier grant and would cover 
the 19 month period June 1, 1999 to December 31, 2000. 

2. Of the subject $300,000 grant, it is proposed that 
$100,000 would be spent on contractual services. The 
SFPD would renew two existing contracts it has under 
Operation Revitalization - Oceanview/Merced 
Heights/Ingleside. Firstly, the SFPD would renew its 
contract with the State of California Employment 
Development Department for employment placement 
services, at a cost of $10,000. Secondly, the SFPD would 
renew its contract with San Francisco SAFE, Inc., a non- 
profit community organization involved in promoting 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

13 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

August 17, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



community safety, at a cost of $90,000. These services 
would not be competitively bid because the SFPD has 
ongoing and successful relationships with both existing 
contractors. 

3. Attachment II is the Grant Application Information 
Form prepared by the SFPD. 

4. The SFPD has prepared a Disability Access Checklist, 
a copy of which is on file with the Clerk of the Board of 
Supervisors. 



Recommendation: Approve the proposed resolution. 



Harvey M. Rose 



cc: Supervisor Teng 
Supervisor Bierman 
Supervisor Becerril 
President Ammiano 
Supervisor Brown 
Supervisor Katz 
Supervisor Kaufman 
Supervisor Leno 
Supervisor Newsom 
Supervisor Yaki 
Supervisor Yee 
Clerk of the Board 
Controller 
Legislative Analyst 
Matthew Hymel 
Stephen Kawa 
Ted Lakey 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

14 



Attachment I 
Page 1 of 3 



BUDGET CATEGORY AND LINE-ITEM DETAIL 



A. Personal Services - Salaries/Employee Benefits 



Cost 



SAN FRANCISCO POLTCE DEPARTMENT 

Hours 
Taraval Station - TNT Officers: 1 024 

Taraval Station - Community Police Officers: 

1100 

Taraval Station - School Resource Officers 
Elementary/Middle Schools 574 

Four School Safety Assemblies/Materials 



DISTRICT ATTORNEY 

Part-time Assistant DA 



Rate 
S47.00 



S47.00 
$47.00 



Salary and Benefits 



PROBATION DEPARTMENT 

Probation Officer - One PTE - Approx. 901 hrs. Salary and Benefits 



CITY ATTORNEY'S OFFICE 



Part-Time Assistant City Attorney 
RECREATION AND PARKS DEPT. 



Part-Time Assistant/Recreation Employee 



Salary and Benefits 
Salary and Benefits 



48,128.00 



$ 51,700.00 

$ 26,978.00 

$ 1,194.00 



10,000.00 



30,000.00 



10,000.00 



19,000.00 



TOTAL 



$ 197,000.00 



OCJP-A303a (Rev. 7/97) 



15 



BUDGET CATEGORY AND LINE-ITEM DETAIL 



B. Operating Expenses 



Cost 



CONSULTING SERVICES 



STATE OF CALIF. EMPLOYMENT DEVELOPMENT DEPT. 

Job Services Representative 

Salary & Benefits 
Misc. Materials/Supplies 



S.F. SAFE. Inc. 

Community Organizer Staff Person (salary &. Benefits) 
Community Organizations' Programs (ICY, PCC, QOL Block Grants) 

Inter City Youth 519,000.00 

Pilgrim Community Center $19,000.00 

QOL Block Grants $4,000.00 



ADMINISTRATIVE 

Audit Costs 



10,000.00 



48,000.00 



42,000.00 



3,000.00 



TOTAL 



103,000.00 



OCJP-A303b (Rev. 7/97) 



16 



BUDGET CATEGORY AND LINE-ITEM DETAIL 

C. Equipment 



Cost 



NOT ALLOWED UNDER DSP 



CATEGORY TOTAL 







PROJECT TOTAL 



300,000.00 



FUND DISTRIBUTION 



FEDERAL 



STATE 



CASH 
MATCH 



IN-KIND MATCH 



1 . Amount of Funds 



5300,000.00 



0.00 



Percentage of Funds 



100% 



0% 



OCJP-A303C (Rev. 7/97) 



17 



File Number: 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 



To: Ms. Gloria L. Young 

Clerk of the Board of Supervisors 
One Carlton B. Goodlett Way 
San Francisco, CA. 94102 



The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 
1 . Department: San Francisco Police Department 



2. Contact Person: Captain Michael Yalon Telephone: (4151 553-1612 

3. Project Title: Operation Revitalization - OMT 

4. Grant Source Agency: Office of Criminal Justice Planning 

5. Type of Funds: __Federal _x_ Federal-State(Pass Through) _State _Local _Private 

6. Proposed (New/ Continuation ) Grant Project Summary: 

The San Francisco Police Department will continue it's collaboration, which includes other 
City and State agencies, and local community based organizations to combat crime and 
revitalize the Ocean View, Merced Heights, Ingleside district neighborhoods in San 
Francisco. Local criminal justice agencies will coordinate with state agencies to reduce drug 
dealing and drug related violence. The Police Department will also coordinate the efforts of 
established local community based organizations (CBOs) to provide intervention and 
prevention services to these neighborhoods. The grant was due to end on May 31,1999, 
however, due to its success the Office of Criminal Justice Planning has extended the funding 
to December 31, 2000. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: S300.000.00 

8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: S300.000.00 

9. Required Matching Funds? None ===^^===^— 



If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 



18 



10. Number of new positions created and funded:. 



11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends? 



12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? Yes: No: X 

If yes, please identify the amount of $ in indirect costs? 

13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: %\ 00.000.00 

14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? No 



b.) If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's MBE/WBE 
requirements? N/A 



15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? one-time 

16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: 06/01/99 End Date: 12/31/2000 

17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: 6/1/99 

18. Grant Application Due Date: _Grant extension 



19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation) : OCJP guidelines and Handbook 



20. Department Head Approval: Fred H. Lau Chief of Police 

(Name) * (Title) 




19 




City and County of San Francisco 

Meeting Agenda 
^Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Merman and Alicia Becerril 



City Hall 
1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place 
San Francisco, CA 94102-4689 



Clerk: Gail Johnson 



— ~ 



Tuesday. S eptember 21. 199 



— 



10,415 



10:00 AM 

Regular Meeting 



City Hall, Room 263 



/ 



CONSENT AGENDA 



All matters listed hereunder constitute a Consent Agenda, are considered to be routine and will be 
acted upon by a single roll call vote of the Committee. There will be no separate discussion of these 
items unless a member of the Committee so requests, in which event the matter shall be removed from 
the Consent Agenda and considered as a separate item. 



991492 [1999 Refugee County Plan - Funds are allocated each year by the federal Office of Refugee 
Settlement, administered by PIC for services and assistance to refugees] 

Resolution approving the San Francisco Federal Fiscal Year 1999 Refugee County Plan and 
authorizing the Private Industry Council of San Francisco, Inc. to accept and expend approximately 
$1,170,012 of Federal refugee funds in line with the Refugee County Plan. (Private Industry Council) 

7/28/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991592 [Project Impact will create a single process through which juvenile offenders with emotional 
disabilities will be identified, assessed, and supported through a continuum of flexible 
wraparound services] 
Supervisor Becerril 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor's Criminal Justice Council to retroactively accept and expend 
$5,985,347 from the State Board of Corrections under the Juvenile Crime Enforcement 
Accountability Challenge Grant II (JCE&ACG) program to continue to implement the local action 
plan that addresses the needs of youth who are involved in the juvenile justice system. 

(Fiscal impact.) 

8/16/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991631 [State grant to partially fund the Major Narcotic Vendor Prosecution Program aimed at the 
county's most significant drug cases] 

Resolution authorizing retroactively the District Attorney of the City and County of San Francisco to 
apply for, accept, and expend funds in the amount of $130,054 made available through the Office of 
Criminal Justice Planning for a project entitled "San Francisco District Attorney's Office Major 
Narcotic Vendors Prosecution Program", for the twelve month period July 1, 1999 through June 30, 
2000, and waiving indirect costs due to funding constraints. (District Attorney) 

8/18/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. f^+^ri is\ fd'* 9 / /fc A*7 9 — ' 

DOCUMENTS DEPT. 



SEP 2 1289 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 4:41 PM on 9/15/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, September 21, 1999 



REGULAR AGENDA 



991315 [Amending Administrative Code, Residential Rent Control Chapter, to include the technical 
changes to conform local law with the State Costa-Hawkins Rental Housing Act] 

Ordinance amending San Francisco A(iministrative Code Chapter 37 (Residential Rent Stabilization 
and Arbitration Ordinance) by amending Sections 37.2 and 37.3 in order to implement and conform 
to the Costa-Hawkins Rental Housing Act (California Civil Code Sections 1954.50, Et Seq.), 
including provision of property owner rights to establish initial and subsequent rental rates for 
separately alienable parcels, and including conditions for establishing the initial rental rate upon 
sublet or assignment; and amending San Francisco Administrative Code Chapter 37A (Residential 
Rent Stabilization and Arbitration Fee) by amending Section 37A.1, to provide that Chapter 37A fees 
remain applicable to defined residential units which are exempt from the rent increase limitation 
provisions of Chapter 37 but which are not exempt from other provisions of Chapter 37 pursuant to 
the Costa-Hawkins Rental Housing Act and/or its implementing provisions as contained in San 
Francisco Administrative Code Section 37.3(a)(8). (Rent Stabilization and Arbitration Board) 

(Amends Sections 37.2, 37.3, 37A.1) 

7/2/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



SPECIAL ORDER - 10:30 A.M. 



991744 [Alternative Medicine] 

Supervisors Teng, Bierman 

Hearing to consider the creation of a pilot program at San Francisco General Hospital to use 
alternative medicine to treat drug addiction among nonviolent drug users and to use acupuncture and 
herbal formulas for the treatment of AIDS and HIV. 

9/13/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. Request that this matter be scheduled on 
September 21, 1999. 

ADJOURNMENT 



IMPORTANT INFORMATION 

NOTE: Persons unable to attend the meeting may submit to the City, by the time the proceedings 
begin, written comments regarding the agenda items above. These comments will be made apart of 
the official public record and shall be brought to the attention of the Board of Supervisors. Any 
written comments should be sent to: Committee Clerk of the Housing and Social Policy Committee, 
San Francisco Board of Supervisors, 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244, San Francisco, CA 
94102 by 5:00 p.m. on the day prior to the hearing. Comments which cannot be delivered to the 
committee clerk by that time may be taken directly to the hearing at the location above. 



City and County of San Francisco 2 Printed at 4:41 PM on 9/15/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, September 21, 1999 



LEGISLATION UNDER THE 30-DAY RULE 

Rule 5.40 provides that when an ordinance or resolution is introduced which would CREATE OR 
REVISE MAJOR CITY POLICY, the committee to which the legislation is assigned shall not consider 
the legislation until at least thirty days after the date of introduction. The provisions of this rule shall 
not apply to the routine operations of the departments of the City or when a legal time limit controls 
the hearing timing. In general, the rule shall not apply to hearings to consider subject matter when 
no legislation has been presented, nor shall the rule apply to resolutions which simply URGE action 
to be taken. 



991648 [Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender, Queer and Questioning Youth] 
Supervisors Ammiano, Bierraan 

Ordinance amending Administrative Code Sections 30.01 and 30.03 to change the requirement that a 
majority of the voting members should be under the age of 24, to revise the duties of the task force to 
include the monitoring of applicable memorandums of understanding and ordinances and the ability 
to respond when appropriate to the immediate concerns of lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, queer 
and questioning youth in order to improve their quality of life, and to provide that the task force shall 
continue to exist until June 30, 2000. 

(Amends Sections 30.01 and 30.03.) 

8/23/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 9/22/1999. 



Watch future agendas for matters. 



City and County of San Francisco 3 Printed at 4:41 PM on 9/15/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, September 21, 1999 



Disability Access 



Both the Committee Room (Room 263) and the Legislative Chamber are wheelchair accessible. The closest 

accessible BART Station is Civic Center, three blocks from City Hall. Accessible MUNI lines serving this 

location are: #42 Downtown Loop, and the #71 Haight/Noriega and the F Line to Market and Van Ness and 

the Metro stations at Van Ness and Market and at Civic Center. For more information about MUNI accessible 

services, call 923-6142. 

There is accessible parking in the vicinity of City Hall at Civic Center Plaza and adjacent to Davies Hall and 

the War Memorial Complex. 

The following services are available when requests are made by 4:00 p.m. of the Friday before the Board 

meeting: 

For American Sign Language interpreters, use of a reader during a meeting, or sound enhancement system, 

contact Violeta Mosuela at (415) 554-7704. 

For a large print copy of agenda, contact Annette Lonich at (415) 554-7706. 

Following a meeting minutes are available in alternative formats. Contact Marie McKechnie at (415) 554- 

7722. 

In order to assist the City's efforts to accommodate persons with severe allergies, environmental illness, 

multiple chemical sensitivity or related disabilities, attendees at public meetings are reminded that other 

attendees may be sensitive to various chemical based products. Please help the City to accommodate these 

individuals. 

Government's duty is to serve the public, reaching its decisions in full view of the public. Commissions, 

boards, councils and other agencies of the City and County exist to conduct the people's business. The 

Sunshine Ordinance assures that deliberations are conducted before the people and that City operations are 

open to the people's review. For more information on your rights under the Sunshine Ordinance (Chapter 67 

of the San Francisco Administrative Code) or to report a violation of the ordinance, contact the Sunshine 

Ordinance Task Force at 554-6171. 



HOUSING AND SOCIAL POLICY COMMITTEE 
S.F. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

CITY HALL, ROOM 244 

1 DR. CARLTON GOODLETT PLACE 

SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94102-4689 



IMPORTANT HEARING NOTICE! 



Bill Lynch 

Govt Information Ctr 

41 Library 

100 Larkin Street 



CITY AND COUNTY 




Public Library,Gov't Info. Ctr., 5 th Fir. 
Attn: Susan Horn 



s) of san franciscoDOCUMENTS DEPT. 



JBOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



SEP 2 1 1999 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



1390 Market Street, Suite 1025, San Francisco, CA 94102 (415) 554-7642 
FAX (415) 252-0461 



September 17, 1999 
TO: ^Housing and Social Policy Committee 

FROM: ^Budget Analyst 
SUBJECT: September 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 1 - File 99-1492 

Private Industry Council 



Department: 
Item: 



Source of Funds: 
Grant Amount: 



Grant Period: 
Description: 



Resolution approving the San Francisco Federal Fiscal 
Year 1999 Refugee County Plan and authorizing the 
Private Industry Council of San Francisco, Inc. (PIC) to 
accept and expend Federal Refugee funds of $1,170,012 in 
line with the Refugee County Plan. 

Federal Office of Refugee Resettlement 

$300,937 Refugee Employment Social Services (RESS) 
Fund 

869.075 Targeted Assistance (TA) Fund 

$1,170,012 

October 1, 1999 through September 30, 2000 (one year) 

The 1999 Refugee County Plan describes the services that 
the City, through the Private Industry Council (PIC), 
offers to refugees in San Francisco for the one-year period 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

September 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

from October 1, 1999 through September 30, 2000, in 
compliance with State funding requirements. The services 
include employment services, on-the-job training, skills 
training, case management, support services (such as 
transportation and childcare), and acculturation services 
designed to assist refugees in effectively utilizing basic 
welfare, housing, education and other services. 

All of the funds for the above-mentioned services are 
provided by the Federal Office of Refugee Resettlement 
and are allocated to the City through the State 
Department of Social Services. The PIC, a non-profit 
organization, administers these funds on behalf of the 
City to refugees receiving public assistance, who have 
resided in the United States for 60 months or less. 

Specifically, the refugee services include two components: 
the Refugee Cash Assistance (RCA) Employment Services 
System and the CalWORKs Services System (see 
Comment No. 1). 

The RCA component provides employment and training 
services to refugees who receive Federal cash assistance 
and who have resided in the United States for eight 
months or less. 

The CalWORKs component provides employment and 
training services to refugees who receive Temporary 
Assistance for Needy Families (TANF) funds, which are a 
combination of State and Federal cash assistance, and 
who have resided in the United States for 60 months or 
less. 

Attachment I is a memorandum, provided by Ms. Karen 
Hart of the PIC, containing additional information on the 
RCA and CalWORKs components of the project. 

According to Ms. Hart, when either the RCA or 
CalWORKs component has additional capacity and 
available funds, the PIC also provides employment and 
training services to those refugees who are no longer 
receiving Federal cash assistance or TANF funds and who 
have been in the United States for less than 60 months. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

2 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

September 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Budget: A summary breakdown of tbe proposed budget, as 

provided by tbe PIC, is as follows: 

Sendees Provided bv Non-Profit Agencies 

Employment Sendees $453,197 

On-the-Job Training 103,157 

Skills Training 228,975 

Case Management 119,886 

Support & Acculturation Services 89.295 

Subtotal $994,510 

PIC Administration 175.502 

Total Grant Amount $1,170,012 

Comments: 1. According to Ms. Hart, the Grant Application 

Information Form incorrectly states that the refugee 
services offered by the PIC are the Refugee Employment 
Social Services (RESS) and Targeted Assistance (TA) 
Programs. 

2. Ms. Hart states that the PIC previously awarded 
contracts through Requests for Proposals (RFP) to seven 
(7) non-profit organizations for the delivery of 
employment and training services to refugees in both the 
RCA and CalWORKs components for the one-year period 
from October 1, 1998 through September 30, 1999. Ms. 
Hart reports that in accordance with such RFPs, the PIC 
may extend the terms of each contract for a maximum of 
three consecutive one-year periods based on the PIC's 
satisfactory evaluation of the seven service providers and 
the availability of grant funds from the State Department 
of Social Services. The PIC is now proposing to extend 
the terms of each contract for the one-year period from 
October 1, 1999 through September 30, 2000, according to 
Ms. Hart. Attachment II, provided by Ms. Hart, lists the 
seven service providers and specifies the subject funding 
of $1,170,012 for these service providers and the PIC 
Administration Budget for the one-year period from 
October 1, 1999 through September 30, 2000. Attachment 
III, also provided by Ms. Hart, describes the services to be 
provided by each of the seven service providers for both 
the RCA and CalWORKs components of the project. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

3 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

September 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



3. The PIC administration budget of $175,502 is 15 
percent of the total grant of $1,170,012. The funds will be 
used primarily for the salaries and fringe benefits of those 
staff assigned to PIC units responsible for both the RCA 
and CalWORKs components of the project. Attachment 
IV, provided by the PIC, contains the budget and the 
percentage of staff salaries allocated for such PIC 
administrative costs of $175,502. 

4. The proposed level of funding of $1,170,012 from 
October 1, 1999 through September 30, 2000 is $329,988 
or approximately 22 percent lower than the prior year 
funding of $1,500,000. In Attachment I, Ms. Hart 
explains the reasons for this 22 percent reduction. 

5. Ms. Hart states that approximately 380 refugees 
will be served under the 1999 Refugee County Plan for 
the one-year period of October 1, 1999 through September 
30, 2000, or 102 less refugees than the estimated 482 
refugees that will be served for the one-year period of 
October 1, 1998 through September 30, 1999. 

6. Attachment V is the Grant Application Information 
Form, as prepared by the PIC. 

Recommendation: Approve the proposed resolution. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

4 



SEP-15-1953 12=39 PRIUATE INDUSTRY COUNCIL 415 431 8702 P. 02/07 

Attachment I 
Page 1 of 2 




PRIVATE INDUSTRY COUNCIL 
of San Francisco, Inc. 



MEMORANDUM 



TO: GA3RIEL CABRERA DATE: SEPTEMBER 15,1999 

FROM: KAREN HART r^l 

SUBJECT: BUDGET ANALYST'S ATTACHMENT 1 FOR PIC RESOLUTION 

As requested, I am writing this memo to provide additional information about our 
refugee program. 

RCA Employment Services Component and CalWORKs Services Component 

In developing a Refugee County Plan, we are required by the Refugee Programs 
Branch (RPB) of the California Department of Social Services (CDSS) to describe a 
component for those refugees receiving Refugee Cash Assistance (federal welfare for 
the first eight months in the country for adults without children) and a component for 
CalWORKs participants receiving Temporary Assistance for Needy Families (TANF). In 
San Francisco, we offer all of our services (vocational training, On-the Job-Training, 
etc.) to all refugees who have been in the country 60 months or less. We do not have 
some services for RCA clients and other services for CalWORKs clients. The main 
difference between the two is that RCA clients are mandated by the federal government 
to participate in a refugee funded program. Those clients receiving TANF, since 
welfare reform, are required to participate in CalWORKs, and as part of that, most are 
required to participate in employment activities, but they are not required to enroll in our 
refugee-funded programs. 

Funding 

Federal refugee funds are allocated by formula from the federal Department of Health 
and Human Services' Office of Refugee Resettlement through the State RPB. There 
are two funding streams: Refugee Employment Social Services (RESS) and Targeted 
Assistance (TA). RESS funds are allocated based on the county's number of adult 
refugees on aid who have been in the country 60 months or less. TA funds are based 
upon the number of refugees who arrived in San Francisco in the last five years. Since 
we offer the same services both to RCA and CalWORKs clients, the funds are not 
broken down by RCA or CalWORKs components, but are separated by funding source 
(RESS/TA) and by services (vocational training, On-the Job-Training, etc.) in the 
County Plan. 



1650 Mission Street, Suite 300, San Francisco, CA 94103-2490 
415/431-8700 Fax 415/431-8702 TDD 800/735-2929 (CRS) 



SEP-15-1999 12:39 PRIUftTE INDUSTRY COUNCIL 415 431 8702 P. 03/07 

Attachment I 
Page 2 of 2 

Funding Reduction and Corresponding Service Goal Reduction 

There are several reasons for the 22% reduction in funds: 

• Refugees continually go off aid, thanks in part to our employment programs, and 
that will effect our RESS allocation. 

• We are seeing a reduction in the number of refugees arriving in San Francisco. The 
cost of housing is too high. This effects our TA allocation. 

• Last year's resolution for $1.5 million included estimated FFY 1997 carry forward 
funds, and RESS Supplemental funds [to be used for TANF recipients in light of 
welfare reform programs (CalWORKs) starting up]. There are no supplemental 
funds this year, and the resolution this year does not include estimated FFY 1998 
carry forward funds. We will later submit a resolution for those funds when they are 
determined. 

This reduction in funding, coupled by the fact that this year we have increased the set 
aside pool for Individual Referral/On-the Job-Training, which is our most expensive 
service activity, leads to a corresponding reduction in our service goal. 



hope this information is helpful. Please let me know if you need anything else. 



cc: PIC Staff 



n. i_ ucn_llllieil I- J. J. 



TABLE 



PRIVATE INDUSTRY COUNCIL REFUGEE FUNDING RECOMMENDATIONS 



Aqencv 


Activitv 


FFY1999 
Recom. $ 


Recom. 


Place. 
Rate 


SvcJPIc. 


International Rescue Committee 


CIP 


$119,886 


NA 


NA 


NA 


Catholic Charities/REAP 


ES/IR 


$192,623 


137 


89 


65% 


Refugee Transitions 


A/SAS 


$23,712 


NA 


NA 


NA 


Refugee Transitions 


ES 


$37,910 


31 


21 


68% 


TBC-African Imm. & Refuqee Res. Center 


ES 


$32,711 


15 


12 


80% 


International Institute of San Francisco 


A/SAS 


$35,583 


NA 


NA 


NA 


Career Resources Development Center 


VT 


$85,800 


39 


35 


90% 


Jewish Vocational Service 


ES 


$212,453 


106 


69 


65% 


Jewish Vocational Service 


VT 


$143,175 


52 


41 


79% 


Subtotal 




$883,853 


380 


267 


70% 


IR Set Aside 




$80,657 








Transportation/Childcare 




$30,000 


Total 




$994,510 


380 


267 1 70% 


PIC Administration Budaet 






Staff salaries and fringe benefits 
Allocated Overhead 


85.31% 


$149,721 


11.11% 


$19,498 

$6,283 


Direct charges* 


3.58% 


PIC Total 


$175,502 
$1,170,012 


Grand Total 









* Direct charges include printing, reproduction, computer, travel, materials, 
supplies and audit expenses. 

A/SAS - Acculturation/Social Adjustment Services 

CIP - Central Intake Point 

ES - Employment Services 

VT - Vocational Training 

IR - Individual Referral/On-the-Job Training 



7/9/99 



SEP-15-1999 12:39 



PRIUPlTE INDUSTRY COUNCIL 




415 431 8702 P. 04/07 

Attachment III 



Page 1 of 2 



PRIVATE INDUSTRY COUNCIL 
of San Francisco, Inc. 



creazmg _ 

employment 

Opportunities 



REFUGEE PROGRAM SUBCONTRACTORS 
October 1, 1999 through September 30, 2000 



SUBCONTRACTOR 



PROGRAM DESCRIPTION 



ENTRY REQUIREMENTS 



Career Resources 
Development Center 

655 Geary Street 

San Francisco CA 94102 

415-775-8830 

www.crdc.org 



English-as-a-Second Language and vocational 
skills training for clerical medical occupations. 
Thirty-nine (39) training slots are available. 



Applicants must be refugees in the U.S. 60 

months or less. Priority to cash assistance 

recipients. 

Open to Student Performance Levels (SPL) 3 

and above. SPLs refer to English language 

proficiency. 



Catholic Charlties/REAP 

814 Mission Street, Mezzanine 
San Francisco CA 94103 
415-844-4800 
www.ccasf.org 



Employment Service Program which provides 

English Language Training (ELT), Job search 

training, job counseling, and job development 

There are two components, one for ages 50+, 

and one for those under 50. 

Sixty-one (61) slots are available in each 

component 



Applicants must be refugees in the U.S. 60 
months or less. Priority to cash assistance 
recipients. 

Open to all SPLs. 



Individual Referral (IR) training program 
provides for refenal to and enrollment in 
training programs not included on this list. The 
IR program is designed to meet the special 
requirements of individual refugees who have 
needs other than those which can be met by 
existing refugee funded programs 
Rfteen (15) slots are available. 



Applicants must be refugees in the U.S. 60 
months or less. Priority to cash assistance 
recipients. 

SPLs needed are determined by the IR training 
programs to which the refugees are referred. 



International Institute of 
San Francisco 

657 Mission Street, Suite 500 
San Francisco CA 94105 
415-538-8100 
www.iisf.org 



Acculturation and social service program to 
assist refugees to understand and effectively 
utilize and interact with basic systems involved 
in dally living. 



Eligible refugees who are San Francisco 
residents. 



International Rescue 
Committee 

1370 Mission Street, 4th Floor 

San Francisco CA 941 03 

415-863-3777 

www. in tresccm. org/sf. html 



Administers and operates the Central Intake 
Point for refugee programs funded by the PIC. 
Performs intake assessment referral, and 
follow-up services. 



Biglble refugees who are San Francisco 
residents. Priority to cash assistance 
recipients. 



1650 Mission Street, Suite 300, San Francisco, CA 94103-2490 
415/431-8700 Fax 415/431-8702 TDD 8007735-2929 (CRS) 



9/1/99 



SEP-15-1999 12=39 



SUBCONTRACTOR 



PR I URTE INDUSTRY COUNCIL 
REFUGES PROGRAM SUBCONTRACTORS 
October 1, 1999 through September 30, 2000 



415 431 8702 P.25/B7 

Attachment III 
Pase 2 of 2 



:PROGSAlfl DESCRIPTION 



ENTRY REQUmEr^ENTS 



Jewish Vocational Service 

77 Geary Street, Suite 401 
San Francisco CA 94108 
415-391-3500 
www.jvs.org 



English-es-a-Second Language and vocational 
skills training in Certified Nurse 
Assistant/Home Health Aide (CAN/HHA), 
Computer Aided Design and Drafting (CADD) 
and Office Technology and Communication 
(OTC). 

Five (5) CNA/HHA dots, Twenty-seven (27) 
CADD slots, twenty (20) OTC slots are 
available. 



Applicants must be refugees in the U.S. 60 
months or less. Priority to cash assis-tance 

recipients. 

Open to all SPLs 3 and above. 



Employment Service Program which provides 
English Language Training (ELT), job search 
training, job counseling, and job development 
There are two components, one for ages 50+ 
(35 slots are available), and one for those 
under 50 (71 slots). 



Applicants must be refugees in the U.S. 60 
months or less. Priority to cash assistance 
recipients. 

Open to all SPLs. 



Refugee Transitions 

447 Sutter Street. Suite 428 
San Francisco CA 94108 
415-989-2151 
nwvv.reftrans.org 



Acculturation and social service program to 
assist refugees to understand and effectively 
utilize and Interact with basic systems involved 
in dairy living. 



Eligible refugees who are San Francisco 
residents. 



Employment Service Program which provides 
English Language Training (ELT), job search 
training, job counseling, and job development 
Thirty-one (31 ) slots are available. 



Applicants must be refugees in the U.S. 60 
months or less. Priority to cash assistance 
recipients. 
Open to all SPLs. 



Third Baptist 
Chureh/AIRRC 

30 Mason Street 

San Francisco CA 94102 

415^33-7300 

www.ncccsf.org/airrd 



Employment Service Program which provides 
English Language Training (ELT). job search 
training, job counseling, and job development 
Fifteen (15) slots are available. 



Applicants must be refugees in the U.S. 60 
months or less. Priority to cash assistance 
recipients. 

Open to an SPLs. 



Page 2 of 2 



9/1/99 



SEP-15-1999 12M0 


PRIUfiTE 


INDUSTRY COLWCIL 




415 431 8702 P.0S/07 


12 


"Months Budget (Internal from 10/99 to 9/00) 


Attachment 


Salaries 


FTE 


Monthly Salary 


#Pos. 


£Mos 


Total 


President 


1.0 


$ 


6,933 


1.0% 


12 


S 835 


VP - Operations 


1.0 




5,731 


1.0% 


12 


658 


VP . Planing & MIS 


1.0 




5,731 


1.0% 


12 


688 


VP - Administration 


1.0 




5,731 


1.0% 


12 


688 


Controller 


1.0 




5.B18 


5.0% 


12 


3,371 


Project Coordinator 


1.0 




4,594 


100.0% 


12 


55,128 


Tech. Assistance 


1.0 




2,522 


100.0% 


12 


33,861 


Executive Assistant 


1.0 




3,382 


2.0% 


12 


812 


Human Resources Manager 


1.0 




4,603 


1.0% 


12 


553 


MIS Staff 


5.0 




3,687 


5.0% 


12 


11,092 


Accountant 


1.0 




4,149 


20.0% 


12 


8,857 


Asst. Accountant 


1.0 




3,104 


5.0% 


12 


1,862 


Clerical Staff 


4.5 




3,225 
Total 


2.0% 
3.4 


12 


3,482 
$ 123,017 


Fringe Benefits 














FICA 






755% 






$ 9,411 


SUI 




S 


7,000 


3.4 


5.40% 


1,266 


Workers Compensation 










0.50% 


60S 


Medical Insurance 




$ 


200 


3.4 


12 


8,040 


Retirement 






6% 
Total 






7,381 
$ 26,704 


Others 




$ 


41.83 




12 


S 32,501 


FIELD EXP. 




$ 502 


STAFF TRAVEL 






(LOS 




12 


108 


INSURANCE EXP 






10554 




12 


1,268 


MAT & SUPPLIES 






138.74 




12 


1,665 


PUBL. SUBCMATER 






8.85 




12 


107 


MISCELLANEOUS 






251 




12 


24 


AUDITING SVS. 






69.78 




12 


837 


CONTRACTED SVS. 






1758 




12 


212 


AD/PUBLIC RELAT 






16.11 




12 


163 


REPRODUCTION 






30.00 




12 


360 


STAFF TRAINING 






2.05 




12 


25 


EMPL & TRNG SVS 






30.03 




12 


360 


MOVING & STORAG 






554 




12 


68 


TELEPHONE 






87JD3 




12 


1,044 


POSTAGE 






84.43 




12 


1,013 


COMPUTER MAINT. 






3521 




12 


423 


RENT - OFFICE 






452.30 




12 


5,428 


EQUIP RENTAL 






297.53 




12 


3,575 


EQUIP SVS AGRE/ 






6652 




12 


788 


EQUIP REPAIRS 






8.85 




12 


107 


BANK CHARGES 






39.77 




12 


477 


EARNED VACATION 






51450 




12 


6,178 


DATA GEN/INFORM 






2QJ52 




12 


247 


EQUIP SVC AGRE/ 






3.09 




12 


37 


MESSENGER SVC 






359 




12 


44 


FOLLOW-UP COST 






5554 
Total 




12 


678 
$ 25,781 


an see £31 


Overall Total 






$ 175,502 



10 



File Number: 



Grant Application information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 



To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 



The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1 . Department: Private Industry Council of San Francisco, Inc. 

2. Contact Person: Raymond R. Holland Telephone: (415)431-8700 

3. Project Title: Refugee Employment Social Services (RESS) and Targeted 

Assistance (TA) Programs 

4. Grant Source Agency: Federal Office of Refugee Resettlement (ORR) 

5. Type of Funds: X Federal _ Federal-State (Pass-Through) _State _ Local _Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

ORR annually allocates federal RESS and TA funds to States and Counties. 
The Private Industry Council (PIC) subcontracts with culturally and 
linguistically appropriate community based agencies to provide employment 
and training programs and acculturation and social adjustment services to 
refugees who have been in the country five years or less. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: $1,170,012 

8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: $1,170,012 

9. Required Matching Funds: Yes: No: X / Cash or In-Kind? 

If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department 
Budget: 

1 0. Number of new positions created and funded: None 

11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant 
ends? 



11 



Page 2 of 2~ 

12. Are indirect costs eligible for this grant? Yes: No: _X 

If yes, please identify the amount of $ in indirect costs? 

13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: $994,510 

14.a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? No; 

They were put out to bid in FFY 1998. A Request For Proposals was issued for 
FFY 1998, and it set forth that "Subcontracts may be extended for a maximum 
of three consecutive years based on satisfactory evaluations and availability 
of funds". 

b.) If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's 
MBE/WBE requirements? Yes 

1 5. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? On-going 

16. Term of Grant Start Date: 10/1/99 End Date: 9/30/00 

17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: June 3, 1999 

18. Grant Application Due Date: N/A 

19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (Selection from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): 

ORR has specified that these funds be used to provide employment and 
training and acculturation and social adjustment services to refugees who 
have been in the country five years or less. 

ORR Priorities in provision of services are: 

1. All newly arriving refugees during their first year in the U.S., who apply for 
services; 

2. Refugees who are receiving cash assistance; 

3. Unemployed refugees who are not receiving cash assistance; and 

4. Employed refugees in need of services to retain employment or to attain 
economic independence. 



20. Department Head Approval: Raymond R. Holland, Interim President 




(Signature) 



12 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

September 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 2 - File 99-1592 



Department: 



Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 

Description: 



Mayor's Criminal Justice Council (MCJC) 
Juvenile Probation Department 
Children's Mental Health Services (CMHS) 
Department of Human Services 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor's Criminal Justice Council 
to retroactively accept and expend grant funds in the amount 
of $5,985,347 from the State Board of Corrections under the 
Juvenile Crime Enforcement and Accountability Challenge 
Grant II (JCE&ACG) Program to revise the City's Local 
Action Plan that addresses the needs of youth who are 
involved in the juvenile justice system. 

$5,985,347 

July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2002 (three years) 

State Board of Corrections under the Juvenile Crime 
Enforcement and Accountability Challenge Grant II 
(JCE&ACG) Program SB 2108. 

The JCE&ACG Program authorizes the State Board of 
Corrections to award grant monies for county projects on a 
competitive basis for programs to develop and implement 
strategies that provide an effective continuum of responses 
for the prevention, intervention, supervision, treatment and 
incarceration of juvenile male and female offenders. 

In 1996, as a condition for receiving JCE&ACG funds, the 
Board of Supervisors established the Juvenile Justice 
Coordinating (JJC) Council to address juvenile crime and 
delinquency. The JJC Council includes 14 members 
appointed by the Board of Supervisors including two at large 
community representatives and one representative from each 
of the following 12 organizations to the JCC Council: (1) the 
Adult Probation Department, (2) the District Attorney's 
Office; (3) the Police Department; (4) the Public Defender; (5) 
the Sheriffs Department; (6) the Board of Supervisors; (7) 
the Department of Human Services, (8) the Department of 
Public Health (including the Mental Health Division), (9) the 
San Francisco Unified School District, (10) the Recreation 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

13 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

September 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

and Parks Department, (11) the Mayor's Office, and (12) a 
community-based drug and alcohol program. 

In 1997, the JJC Council, in accordance with the Juvenile 
Crime Enforcement & Accountability Challenge Grant I 
(JCE&ACG) Program, developed and implemented a Local 
Action Plan to identify strategies that the City would use to 
address juvenile crime and delinquency (File No. 68-97-7). 

The Board of Supervisors subsequently approved a resolution 
on March 2, 1999 to authorize the MCJC to apply for a grant 
of up to $6,000,000 under the Juvenile Crime Enforcement 
and Accountability Challenge Grant II (JCE&ACG) Program 
to revise the City's Local Action Plan in order to better 
address juvenile crime and delinquency (File No. 99-0196). 

According to the proposed resolution, the State Board of 
Corrections has awarded the City a grant in the amount of 
$5,985,347 under the Juvenile Crime Enforcement and 
Accountability Challenge Grant II (JCE&ACG) Program. 

The proposed resolution would authorize the MCJC to 
retroactively accept and expend JCE&ACG grant funds in 
the amount of $5,985,347 from the State Board of 
Corrections to revise the City's Local Action Plan in order to 
better address juvenile crime and delinquency by 
implementing a project entitled "Project Impact." 

Project Impact is a collaborative effort among the MCJC, 
Juvenile Probation Department, the Department of Public 
Health's (DPH) Community Mental Health Services (CMHS) 
and the Department of Human Services to create a 
comprehensive system of mental health care for youth with 
emotional disabilities who are involved in the juvenile justice 
system. The purpose of this project is to reduce recidivism 
rates and improve the quality of life of youth with emotional 
disabilities, according to Mr. Eugene Clendinen of the 
Mayor's Criminal Justice Council (MCJC). 

Mr. Clendinen reports that the primary components of 
Project Impact are as follows: 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

14 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

September 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

1. The identification, screening and assessment of youth 
with emotional disabilities that are involved in the 
juvenile justice system; 

2. The provision of a continuum of mental health care 
services for juvenile offenders with emotional disabilities 
ranging from intensive "in-custody" treatment to "follow- 
up" services such as case management and supervision. 
Attachment I, provided by the MCJC, contains a 
description of these mental health care services for 
juvenile offenders with emotional disabilities; 

3. Individualized tutoring services to assist youth in 
developing the educational and social capacity to return 
to their schools; 

4. An intensive day treatment program to serve youth who 
would otherwise be placed in residential treatment 
programs; 

5. An integrated data-sharing system to allow the City 
departments participating in this Project to access 
information on a youth's involvement in the juvenile 
justice system, DPH Community Mental Health Services 
and the Department of Human Services; and 

6. An evaluation of the implementation of the proposed 
Project. 

Budget: Attachment II, provided by the MCJC, contains a Fiscal 

Summary of the proposed Project totaling $9,706,612, 
including this subject proposed grant of $5,985,347 and 
matching funds totaling $3,721,265. 

Attachment III, also provided by the MCJC, contains a 
budget in the amount of $9,706,612 to support the proposed 
Project, including City personnel, materials & supplies and 
contractual services to be used to implement the proposed 
Project. 



Required Match 1 : $3,721,265. Allocated as follows: 



$594,740 Cash Match: The source of the Cash Match 
is from the Local Law Enforcement Federal Block 
Grant. 



'The State requires a minimum required match of 25 percent of the requested grant amount. 
However, according to Mr. Clendinen, the proposed Project budget includes cash and in-kind funds of 
$3,721,265, which represents approximately 62 percent of the requested grant amount of $5,985,347. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

15 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

September 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



b. $3,126,525 In-Kind Match. The sources of the In- 
Kind Match are included in the budgeted funds of 
the Juvenile Probation Department, the Department 
of Public Health and various other organizations, 
including the San Francisco Unified School District, 
that are participating in the JCE&ACG Program. 
According to Mr. Clendinen, all City departments 
and outside agencies participating in the JCE&ACG 
Program have executed Memorandum of 
Understanding (MOU) with the MCJC to provide the 
necessary matching funds. 

Indirect Costs: According to Mr. Clendinen, the funding agency does not 

allow for the inclusion of indirect costs under the proposed 
grant program. 

Comments: 1. Mr. Michael Wylie of the MCJC states that $2,686,582 of 

the proposed grant funds and local match will be used to 
fund the salaries and fringe benefits of the following City 
personnel to manage and implement the proposed Project. 

a. Eight (8) new FTE positions, as follows: 

• A Class 1370 Special Assistant (Mayor's Project 
Manager) 

• Two (2) Class 1371 Special Assistants (DHS Project 
Coordinator and Mental Health Project 
Coordinator) 

• A Class 8415 Senior Supervising Probation Officer 
(Juvenile Probation Project Coordinator) 

• Three (3) Class 2930 Psychiatric Social Workers 

• A Class 2932 Senior Psychiatric Social Worker 

b. Eight (8) existing FTE positions within the Juvenile 
Probation Department and the Department of Public 
Health, as follows: 

• Six (6) Class 8444 Deputy Probation Officers 

• A Class 2574 Psychiatrist 

• A Class 2593 Special Assistant (Assistant Director 
of Children, Youth and Their Families) 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

16 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

September 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Mr. Wylie reports that the MCJC hired the Class 1370 
Special Assistant position listed above on July 1, 1999 
primarily to prepare the contracts for the various 
organizations participating in the JCE&ACG Program and to 
create position descriptions for the proposed Project. 
According to Mr. Wylie, to date, salary and fringe benefit 
costs for this new position total $13,251. Mr. Wylie states 
that all of the eight new positions will be terminated when 
the three-3'ear grant expires on July 30, 2002, unless the 
subject grant is renewed or other grant funds are obtained. 
The Budget Analyst recommends that the proposed 
resolution be amended to designate the eight new positions 
as "G" or "Grant-funded" so that these positions would expire 
upon the termination of the grant. 

2. Mr. Wylie reports that the Professional Services work, 
shown as item C in Attachment III at a cost total of 
$865,161, includes the following components: 

• Wraparound Training - Training for City personnel to 
identify, screen and assess youth with emotional 
disabilities; 

• Mental Health Awareness for Community-Based 
Organizations (CBO) - Training for CBOs to address the 
mental health concerns of the youth identified under the 
proposed Project; 

• Evaluation - Evaluating the implementation of Project 
Impact; and 

• Shared MIS Development and Implementation 
Implementing an integrated data-sharing system for use 
among the City departments participating in this Project. 

According to Mr. Wylie, the JJC Council has already 
awarded a professional services contract for the evaluation of 
the proposed Project to Davis Y. Ja and Associates, a private 
firm, on a sole source basis because (a) the funding agency 
required the MCJC to identify a project evaluator in the 
grant application prior to the award of the subject grant and 
(b) Davis Y. Ja and Associates has proven its effectiveness in 
evaluating City programs, based on its existing contract with 
the MCJC. The JJC Council intends to issue a Request for 
Proposals (RFP) to contractors to provide the above-noted 
Wraparound Training, Mental Health Awareness for CBOs 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

17 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

September 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

and Shared MIS Development and Implementation 
components of the proposed Project, according to Mr. Wylie. 

3. According to Mr. Wylie, the Community-Based 
Organization (CBO) Contracts work, shown as item D in 
Attachment III at a total cost of $6,091,619, consists of 
providing the continuum of mental health care services for 
youth with emotional disabilities that are involved in the 
juvenile justice system. Mr. Wylie states that the JJC 
Council intends to issue an RFP to non-profit, community- 
based organizations for the delivery of the proposed mental 
health care services. 

4. Mr. Wylie states the proposed resolution provides for 
retroactive acceptance and expenditure of the proposed grant 
funds because the MCJC incurred expenses, totaling $13,251 
as noted above, toward the subject grant funds prior to 
obtaining approval from the Board of Supervisors. 

5. Attachment rV is the Grant Application Information Form 
as prepared by the MCJC. 

Recommendations: 1. Amend the proposed resolution to designate the eight new 
positions created under the grant as "G" or "Grant-funded" 
positions. 

2. Approve the proposed resolution as amended. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

18 



PROJECT IMP A CT COMPONENTS 

(JUVENILE CRIME ENFORCEMENT AND ACCOUNTABLY 

CHALLENGE GR\NT II PROGRAM) 

Placement Readiness: This component will act as an in-custody, short-term therapeutic 
environment for youth awaiting out-of-home placement. This program will work to prepare 
youth for a less restrictive placement environment, as well as reducing the decompensation of 
youth and addressing other behavioral issues. Placement Readiness will provide individual 
and group therapeutic activities, individualized education and tutoring services, substance 
abuse counseling, and medication management. The Placement Readiness Program will 
communicate with prior placements, families, and caregivers to better understand youths' 
needs, develop a plan of care, and provide closure. 

Crisis Stabilization/Mobile Support Team: Existing crisis intervention services will be 
expanded with a mobile support team to include substance abuse/mental health clinicians, 
family and youth mentors, and a psychiatrist. In-custody crisis stabilization will be provided 
by this component, including around-the-clock support to stabilize disruptive and unstable 
youth at the Youth Guidance Center. These services will also be used to increase the 
stability of youth in placement programs by providing on-site support to emotionally disabled 
youth placed in all levels of placement from Relative Foster Care up to Level 14 residential 
facilities. The goal of this specialized and intensive crisis support during is to reduce the 
number of program failures of emotionally disturbed youth in detention and in placement. 

Day Treatment: In Fall 1999 the Juvenile Probation Department will begin operating a day 
treatment program for probation youth at risk of repeat offending through another state- 
funded grant (ROPP - Repeat Offender Prevention Program). Project Impact will add an 
additional day treatment program for youth with emotional disabilities, including youth who 
would otherwise be sent to out-of-home placement. This day treatment component will be a 
full day program including individualized educational support, after school activities, mental 
health and substance abuse counseling. 

Intensive Case Management: At the level below out-of-home placement, Project Impact will 
provide intensive case management, intensive supervision, and wrap-around services through 
the Family Mosaic Project. The Family Mosaic Project is an existing intensive case 
management program with its own out-stationed probation officers. Under this grant, 
Family Mosaic Project will be expanded to handle additional clients referred from Project 
Impact. 

Community Alliance Networt. The Community Alliance Network will be made up of 
contracted community-based agencies which will act as step-down services in the Project 
Impact system of care, providing follow-up services to youth which have been in more 
restrictive levels of care. These agencies may also take youth directly after the Project 
Impact assessment when a lower level of placement is appropriate. These agencies will 
provide case management and supervision, educational support, parent and peer support, and 
access to a range of culturally appropriate services. In addition, Community Alliance 
agencies will have access to crisis stabilization services (mobile support team) and will 
receive training in mental health issues and the wrap-around model of providing services. 



19 



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Challenge II: Project Impact Three Year Summary 



A. County Personnel 



Three Year Cost 



Project Mngt Team Mayor's Project Manager (New Grant Funded Position 1FTE.) 

DHS Project Coordinator (New Grant Funded Position 1FTE.) 
Mental Health Project Coordinator (New Grant Funded Position 1FTE.) 
Juvenile Probation Project Coordinator (New Grant Funded Position 1FTE.) 



Assessment Teams 



2930 Psychiatric Social Worker @ Step 1 (New Grant Funded Position 3 FTE.) 
2932 Senior Psychiatric Social Worker (New Grant Funded Position 1FTE.) 
8444 Deputy Probation Officers (Existing General Fund Positions 6 FTE) 
2574 Psychiatrist (Existing General Fund Position) 
Asst. Dir CYFS (Existing General Fund Position) 





Sub-totals Personnel: 


$ 


2,686,582.53 


B. Services & Supplies 




Materials & Supplies 

Other Current Expenses - Budget 

Services & Supplies Sob-total: 


$ 


46,000.00 


C. Professional Services 



Wraparmmd T raining 

Mental Health Awareness for CBO's 

Evaluation 

Shared MIS Development and Implementation 

Subtotal - Professional Services: 



865,161.22 



D. CBO Contracts 



Placement Readiness 

Mobile Crisis Stabilization 

Intensive Day Treatment 

Intensive Supervision and Case Management 

Cormmmiry Alliances 
Wrap Around Services 



Subtotal - CBO Contracts: 


S 


6,091,619.00 


E. Other 


BOC Qtrly Meetings. Travel & Per diem 
Local Mileage @ 31 per mile 
Sub-total: 


S 


17,249.25 


Total Project 3 Year Budget 


s 


9,706,612.00 



9/17/99 



All Year Summary 
21 



2:50 PM 

TOTAL P. 02 



Page 1 of 2 



File Number: 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 
1. Department: Mayor's Criminal Justice Council (MCJC) 



2. Contact Person: Michael Wylie Telephone : (415) 554-6560 

3. Project Title: Juvenile Crime Enforcement & Accountability Challenge Grant 

4. Grant Source Agency: California Board of Corrections 

5. Type of Funds: Federal Federal-State (Pass-Through) Stat e X Local 

Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuation) Grant Project Summary: New 

The State Board of Corrections has distributed S54 million in state funds on a competitive 
basis to counties who proposes demonstration programs to a continuum of responses for 
the prevention, intervention, supervision, treatment and incarceration of juvenile 
offenders. San Francisco successfully proposed a program that will address the needs of 
juvenile offenders with serious emotional disabilities. This strategy will address a critical 
gap in the current juvenile justice system and provide a major component to completing 
the reform of the juvenile system. 



7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied For: S5,985,347 



8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: No limit; $54.5 million total statewide 



22 



Fage 2 of 2 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: X No: /Cash or In-kind? Both 



If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 
Approximately $440,000 per year from general fund in-kind services and $1.1 million 
pei' vear from state and federal grant funds. 
10. Number of new positions created and funded: Eight. 



11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends. 
The new positions are integral to the successful implementation of the grant program. 
However, all grant funded positions are limited in tenure and will not be continued past 
the designated length of the state grant program (June 30. 2002) 

12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? Yes No: X 

If yes, please identify the amount of $ in indirect costs. 



13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: $4.3 million Board of Corrections funds 

14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? Yes. 



b). If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's 
MBE/WBE requirements? Yes. 



15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? l-timefor3 years 



16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: 7/1/99 ■ End-Date: 6/30/02 



17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: 5/24/99 
1 8. Grant Application Due Date: N/A 



19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): Counties must spend funds according to JCE&ACG 
legislation and guidelines to implement strategies that provide an effective continuum 
of responses for the prevention, intervention, supervision, treatment, and incarceration 
of juvenile offenders. 

20. Department Head Approval: KIMIKO BURTON-CRUZ DIRECTOR, MCJC 

(Name) (Title) 



(Signature) 
23 



J^ 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

September 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 3 - File 99-1631 



Departments: 
Items: 



Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 
Description: 



District Attorney 

Resolution authorizing the District Attorney to apply for, 
accept and expend a grant in the amount of $130,054 for FY 
1999-2000 from the State Office of Criminal Justice Planning 
for the "Major Narcotic Vendor Prosecution Program", and 
waiving indirect costs due to funding constraints. 

$130,054 

July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2000 (see Comment No. 1) 

State Office of Criminal Justice Planning (OCJP) 

The proposed grant is a continuation grant to be used by the 
District Attorney to fund the Major Narcotic Vendor 
Prosecution Program (MNVPP), which targets major drug 
offenders through the use of vertical prosecution and 
coordination with various other law enforcement agencies at 
different levels. Vertical prosecution means that one 
attorney in the District Attorney's Office is assigned to a case 
from the time the case is filed until its disposition, rather 
than assigning a new attorney to the case each time it enters 
a new phase of the criminal justice process (e.g., sentencing, 
probation, etc.). The purpose of MNVPP is to seek the long- 
term confinement of targeted offenders in order to 
significantly impact and disrupt illicit production and 
trafficking of narcotics. 

The MNVPP provides funds for one Principal Attorney of the 
District Attorney's Office to work with (a) the Police 
Department, (b) Federal law enforcement agencies, including 
the Bureau of Narcotics Enforcement, the Drug Enforcement 
Agency, and the United States Attorney's Office, and (c) 
other jurisdictions on cases involving major narcotics dealers. 
The MNVPP Principal Attorney will work closely on a small 
number of complex narcotics cases. This focus is intended to 
result in longer sentences for individuals convicted of major 
narcotics distribution crimes. The MNVPP Principal 
Attorney will also file bail enhancements (increases in the 
bail amount) to ensure that the defendant remains in custody 
between the time of arrest and the trial. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

24 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

September 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Budget: 



A summary budget for the State OCJP grant to fund the 
Major Narcotic Vendor Prosecution Program during FY 1999- 
2000 is as follows: 





Personnel 












Principal Attorney (1) 


- .91 FTE $104,968 






Fringe Benefits 






19.266 






Subtotal Personnel 








$124,234 




Audit Fees 








1,301 




Postage 








150 




Internet Access 








300 




Office Supplies 








1,550 




Telephone 








1,330 




Travel 








1.189 




Total 








$130,054 


Required Match: 


None 










Indirect Costs: 


The District Attorney's 


Office 


has 


request 


;ed a war 



Comments: 



indirect costs for FY 1999-2000 in order to apply all grant 
funds to program costs. 

1. The District Attorney's Office has been receiving State 
grant funds for the Major Narcotic Vendor Prosecution 
Program since 1989, according to Ms. Teresa Serata of the 
District Attorney's Office. Ms. Serata advises that the 
application deadline for this grant was July 14, 1999 and as 
such, the District Attorney's Office has already submitted the 
grant application to the State OCJP. In addition, Ms. Serata 
advises that because the proposed grant is a continuation 
grant for FY 1999-2000, the District Attorney's Office 
incurred expenses against the proposed grant funds prior to 
obtaining approval from the Board of Supervisors. 
Therefore, the subject resolution should be amended to 
provide for retroactive approval to apply for, accept and 
expend the proposed grant funds. 

2. Attached is a Grant Application Information Form, as 
prepared by the District Attorney's Office, for the proposed 
grant funds. 



3. The District Attorney has prepared a Disability Access 
Checklist for this proposed grant program, which is on file 
with the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

25 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

September 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

4. According to Ms. Serata, if this State OCJP grant of 
$130,054 is reduced or terminated, the result would be a 
reduction in the grant staff shown above. 

5. The proposed resolution states that the District Attorney 
is authorized to execute on behalf of the City the necessary 
Grant Award Agreement with the State OCJP for the Major 
Narcotic Vendor Prosecution Program including any 
extensions and amendments thereof, without obtaining prior 
approval from the Board of Supervisors of such extensions 
and amendments. 

6. The subject grant provides that any liability arising out of 
the performance of the Grant Award Agreement, including 
civil court actions for damages, shall be the responsibility of 
the grant recipient and the authorizing agency. The State of 
California and the OCJP disclaim responsibility for any such 
liability. Regarding the City's potential liability, Mr. Ted 
Lakey of the City Attorney's Office states that since the grant 
funds may result in increased criminal justice activities by 
the City (i.e. more investigations of major narcotic dealers), 
there may be some additional, albeit minimal risk of liability 
for the City as a result of participating in this program. 

Recommendations: 1. In accordance with Comment No. 1 above, amend the 
proposed resolution to retroactively authorize the District 
Attorney's Office to apply for, accept and expend the 
proposed grant funds. 

2. Approval of the proposed resolution, as amended, is a 
policy matter for the Board of Supervisors since the District 
Attorney would be authorized to execute extensions and 
amendments to the proposed grant agreement, without 
obtaining prior approval from the Board of Supervisors of 
such extensions and amendments. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

26 



File Number: 

Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept &. Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn: Clerk of the Board 

Tne following describes the grant referred to in the accompanyng resolution: 

1 . Department: District Attorney's Office 



2. Contract Persons: Teresa Serata, Director of Finance & Administration Telephone: 553- 1895 

3. Project Title: Major Narcotic Vendors Prosecution Program 



4. Grant Source Agency: Office of Criminal Justice Planning 



5. Type of Funds: Federal Federal-State(Pass-Through) State X Local Private 



6. Proposed (New/t Qmtinuation ? Grant Project Summary: 

This grant of funds to the District Attorney's Office by state Office of Criminal Justice Planning (OCJP) 
will enable the department to use enhanced prosecution efforts by vertically prosecuting major narcotic 
dealers with the assistance of highly qualified investigators, and will resist pretrial release by filing appropriate 
motions to increase bail and motions to examine the source of bail, and obtain the most severe penalties for 
the crime, as well as reduce the time between arrest and disposition. The MNVP prosecutor will also 
coordinate with various law enforcement agencies who target major narcotics to advise and assist in 
investigation. This close working relationship willensure that a major narcotics case be thoroughly in- 
vestigated and ready for aggressive prosecution. The MNVP prosecutor will be supervised by the Head of 
the Narcotics Unit who will step in on his behalf in the event of his/her unavoidable absence. There is a 
definite need for a designated, highly qualified attorney to prosecute major narcotic vendors and to handle 
each case from investigation to arrest and conviction. This grant is possible through a non-competitive award 
of funds made on the basis of a pre-determined formula by OCJP. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: $130,054 



8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: 5130,054 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: No: X /Cash or In-kind? 



If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department 3 adget: 
10. Number of new positions created and funded: 0.91 Existing Position 



11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends? 



One existing attorney position is funded by th is grant. No new positions are created. 

27 



12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? Yes: No:_X_ 

If yes, piease identify the amount of S in indirect costs? Indir ect costs waived due to funding constraints. 

13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: 



14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? N/A 



b.) If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's MBE?WBE 
reauirements? 



15. Is this likely to be a one-time or going requests for contracting out? N/A 



16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: One Year-July 1, 1999 End-Date: June 30, 2000 



17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: June 7, 1999 

18. Grant Application Due Date: July 14, 1999 



19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriation legislation): 

The MNVP Law, California Penal Code Sec. 13880, states that "...OCJP is permitted to select counties for 
the allocation and award of funding, only on a finding that the county is experiencing a proportionately 
significant increase in major narcotic cases." The result of this "finding" was the actual funding selection. 

For FY 1999/2000, 52,641,000 from the state General Fund has been tentatively projected to be 
available for the MNVP Program. The City and County of San Francisco has been selected for funding in 
the amount of $130,054 for FY1999/2000. 



20. Department Head Approval: Terence HaHinan District Attorney 

(Name) 7 _- -— ./ (Title) 





22L 
(Signature) 



28 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

September 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 4 -File 99-1315 



Department: 
Item: 



Rent Arbitration Board 

Ordinance amending the Administrative Code Chapter 37 
(Residential Rent Stabilization and Arbitration 
Ordinance) by amending sections 37.2 and 37.3 in order to 
implement and conform to the Costa-Hawkins Rental 
Housing Act (California Civil Code Sections 1954.50, et 
seq.), including provision of property owner rights to 
establish initial and subsequent rental rates for 
separately alienable parcels, and including conditions for 
establishing the initial rental rate upon sublet or 
assignment; and amending San Francisco Administrative 
Code Chapter 37A (Residential Rent Stabilization and 
Arbitration Fee) by amending Section 37A.1, to provide 
that Chapter 37A fees remain applicable to defined 
residential units which are exempt from the rent increase 
limitation provisions of Chapter 37 but which are not 
exempt from other provisions of Chapter 37 pursuant to 
the Costa-Hawkins Rental Housing Act and/or its 
implementing provisions as contained in San Francisco 
Administrative Code Section 37.3(a)(8). 



Description: 



Chapter 37 

The proposed amendments of Administrative Code 
Sections 37.2 and 37.3 are necessary to bring the City into 
compliance with the Costa-Hawkins Rental Housing Act 
(California Civil Code Sections 1954.50, et seq., 
hereinafter, 'Act'). Such amendments include: (1) 
provision of property owner rights to establish initial and 
subsequent rental rates for single-family homes and 
condominiums, and include conditions for establishing the 
initial rental rate upon sublet or assignment; and, (2) 
technical, non-substantive provisions. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

29 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

September 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

According to Ms. Marie Blits, Deputy City Attorney, the 
principal legislative effects of the Costa-Hawkins Rental 
Housing Act were: (1) to establish vacancy decontrol as 
the statewide standard for rent control regulation in 
California; and, (2) to exempt single-family homes and 
condominiums from the rent increase limitations of rent 
control regulation. Under vacancy decontrol, landlords are 
permitted to raise rents to the current market level as 
units are vacated. According to Ms. Blits and Mr. Joe 
Grubb, Executive Director, of the Rent Arbitration Board, 
the City will not be significantly impacted by the vacancy 
decontrol provision since vacancy control has never been 
part of the City's Residential Rent Stabilization and 
Arbitration Ordinance (hereinafter, 'Rent Ordinance') and 
therefore all landlords have been permitted to raise rents 
to the current market level as units were vacated. 

According to Mr. Grubb, the exemption provision for 
separately alienable parcels in the Act eliminated rent 
control or rent stabilization of rental rates for any single- 
family home or condominium; however, other rent control 
provisions do still apply. The Act imposed a three-year 
phase-in of the exemption of single-family or 
condominium units, whereby any tenant who was in 
residence in these units prior to January 1, 1996 and who 
was subject to rent control would continue to be subject to 
rent control until such tenants moved out. Tenants, who 
moved into such units after January 1, 1996, would be 
subject to rent increases without limitation following 
January 1, 1999. 

Chapter 37A 

Each owner of a residential rental unit in the City, with 
the exception of specific non-profit entities, residential 
care facilities, Section 8 housing, and residential units 
constructed since June 1979, is required under Chapter 
37A of the Administrative Code to pay an annual Rent 
Stabilization and Arbitration Fee for each unit. The fee 
for each rental unit is calculated annually by determining 
the total projected annual cost of funding the Rent 
Arbitration Board divided by the total number of rental 
units estimated to pay the fee. As reported by the Rent 
Arbitration Board, such an annual fee cannot currently 
exceed $16 per rental unit. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

30 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

September 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Comments: 



Under the proposed ordinance, Chapter 37A will be 
amended such that the $16 rental unit fee will still be 
assessed on properties otherwise exempt from the rent 
increase limitation provisions (but not other provisions) of 
Chapter 37 pursuant to the Costa-Hawkins Rental 
Housing Act (Civil Code §§1954.50, et seq.) and/or San 
Francisco Administrative Code §3 7. 3 (a) (8). 

1. Mr. Grubb reported that under the proposed 
amendments, the Rent Arbitration Board would have no 
appreciable increase in workflow, nor should there be any 
increased costs incurred by the City due to these 
amendments. 



2. Mr. Grubb reported that under the proposed 
amendments, the Rent Arbitration Board would not 
experience any decrease in fee revenues since units 
partially exempted by Costa-Hawkins can still be 
assessed the Chapter 37A fees. 

3. Ms. Blits reported that under the proposed 
amendments, the City Attorney's Office is not expected to 
see any appreciable increase in workflow, nor should 
there be any increased costs incurred by the City due to 
these amendments. 

4. Ms. Blits has concurred with the Budget Analyst that 
the proposed ordinance should be amended to correct a 
clerical omission pertaining to San Francisco 
Administrative Code §37.2(v), that is the inclusion of the 
Utilities definition. 



Recommendations: 



1. Amend the proposed ordinance to include San 
Francisco Administrative Code §37.2(v) pertaining to the 
definition of Utilities. 



2. Approval of the proposed ordinance, as amended, is a 
policy matter for the Board of Supervisors. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

31 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

September 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 




Harvey M. Rose 



cc: Supervisor Teng 
Supervisor Bierman 
Supervisor Becerril 
President Ammiano 
Supervisor Brown 
Supervisor Katz 
Supervisor Kaufman 
Supervisor Leno 
Supervisor Newsom 
Supervisor Yaki 
Supervisor Yee 
Clerk of the Board 
Controller 
Legislative Analyst 
Matthew Hymel 
Stephen Kawa 
Ted Lakey 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

32 




City and County of San Francisco 

Meeting Agenda 
Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Merman and Alicia Becerril 
Clerk: Gail Johnson 



City Hall 
1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place 
San Francisco, CA 94102-4689 



Tuesday, October 05, 1999 



D- Y1 



10:00 AM 

Regular Meeting 



City Hall, Room 263 



«,!. 



991807 [State Grant to fund the Threat Management/Stalking Prosecution Program to prosecute cases 
of stalking against women, their children, or other family members] 

Resolution authorizing the District Attorney of the City and County of San Francisco to retroactively 
apply for, accept and expend grant funds not to exceed the amount of $140,000 available through the 
California Office of Criminal Justice Planning for a project entitled "Threat Management/Stalking 
Vertical Prosecution" for the twelve month period September 1, 1999 through August 31, 2000, and 
waiving indirect cost due to funding constraints. (District Attorney) 

9/22/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



990825 [Local Homeless Coordinating Board Membership] 
Supervisor Katz 

Resolution amending the Continuum of Care Plan to increase the membership of the Local Homeless 
Coordinating Board from 30 to 34 members and to provide for a twenty-four month term of 
membership. 

4/26/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991682 [Legislative Draft, Fire Code] 

Hearing to consider legislative draft to the 1998 San Francisco Fire Code. 

(Companion measure to File 991683.) 

8/26/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991683 [Fire Code] 

Ordinance re-enacting the 1998 San Francisco Fire Code on a permanent basis without modification; 
reaffirming endorsement of San Francisco amendments and findings of local conditions. (Fire 
Department) 

9/1/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991684 [Legislative Draft, Plumbing Code] 

Hearing to consider legislative draft to the 1998 San Francisco Plumbing Code. 

(Companion measure to File 991685.) 

8/27/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 






DOCUMENTS DEPT. 
OCT h 1999 



Wu^ *■••* 



City and County of San Francisco 



SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



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Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, October 05, 1999 



991685 [Plumbing Code] 

Ordinance re-enacting the 1998 San Francisco Plumbing Code on a permanent basis without 
modification; reaffirming endorsement of San Francisco amendments and findings of local 
conditions. (Department of Building Inspection) 
9/1/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991686 [Legislative Draft, Mechanical Code] 

Hearing to consider legislative draft to the 1998 San Francisco Mechanical Code. 

(Companion measure to File 991687.) 

8/27/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991687 [Mechanical Code] 

Ordinance re-enacting the 1998 San Francisco Mechanical Code on a permanent basis without 
modification; reaffirming endorsement of San Francisco amendments and findings of local 
conditions. (Department of Building Inspection) 

9/1/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991688 [Legislative Draft, Electrical Code] 

Hearing to consider legislative draft to the 1998 San Francisco Electrical Code. 

(Companion measure to File 991689.) 

8/27/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



10. 991689 [Electrical Code] 

Ordinance re-enacting the 1998 San Francisco Electrical Code on a permanent basis without 
modification; reaffirming endorsement of San Francisco amendments and findings of local 
conditions. (Department of Building Inspection) 

9/1/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



11. 991 690 [Legislative Draft, Housing Code] 

Hearing to consider legislative draft to the 1998 San Francisco Housing Code. 

(Companion measure to File 991691.) 

8/27/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



12. 991691 [Housing Code] 

Ordinance re-enacting the 1998 San Francisco Housing Code on a permanent basis without 
modification; reaffirming endorsement of San Francisco amendments and findings of local 
conditions. (Department of Building Inspection) 

9/1/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 9:51 AM on 9/30/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, October 05, 1999 



13. 991692 [Legislative Draft, Building Code] 

Hearing to consider legislative draft to the 1998 San Francisco Building Code. 

(Companion measure to File 991693.) 

8/27/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

14. 991693 [Building Code) 

Ordinance re-enacting the 1998 San Francisco Building Code on a permanent basis without 
modification; reaffirming endorsement of San Francisco amendments and findings of local 
conditions. (Department of Building Inspection) 

9/1/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

ADJOURNMENT 



IMPORTANT INFORMATION 

NOTE: Persons unable to attend the meeting may submit to the City, by the time the proceedings 
begin, written comments regarding the agenda items above. These comments will be made a part of 
the official public record and shall be brought to the attention of the Board of Supervisors. Any 
written comments should be sent to: Committee Clerk of the Housing and Social Policy Committee, 
San Francisco Board of Supervisors, 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244, San Francisco, CA 
94102 by 5:00 p.m. on the day prior to the hearing. Comments which cannot be delivered to the 
committee clerk by that time may be taken directly to the hearing at the location above. 



LEGISLATION UNDER THE 30-DAY RULE 

Rule 5.40 provides that when an ordinance or resolution is introduced which would CREATE OR 
REVISE MAJOR CITY POLICY, the committee to which the legislation is assigned shall not consider 
the legislation until at least thirty days after the date of introduction. The provisions of this rule shall 
not apply to the routine operations of the departments of the City or when a legal time limit controls 
the hearing timing. In general, the rule shall not apply to hearings to consider subject matter when 
no legislation has been presented, nor shall the rule apply to resolutions which simply URGE action 
to be taken. 



City and County of San Francisco 3 Printed at 9:51 AM on 9/30/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, October OS, 1999 



991768 [Edgehill Mountain Slope Protection Area] 
Supervisor Teng 

Ordinance amending Building Code by adding Section 106.4.1.2 to require the structural advisory 
committee to review and make recommendations on specified permit applications within the Edgehill 
Mountain Slope Protection Area, which is generally bounded by Garcia Avenue, Vasquez Avenue, 
Kensington Way, and Ulloa Street and traversed by Edgehill Way, and to require mandatory denial 
by the Director of Building Inspection under specified circumstances; amending Section 105.6.2 to 
specify the composition of the structural advisory committee for permit applications located within 
the Edgehill Mountain Slope Protection Area; amending Section 106.3.2 to require that the applicant 
for certain permit applications located within the Edgehill Mountain Slope Protection Area provide 
substantial documentation that there exists sufficient infrastructure to support the proposed residential 
development and that the proposed emergency access routes meet standards in effect at the time of 
the application; amending Section 1701.5 to require special inspections throughout the construction 
progress for sites located within the Edgehill Mountain Slope Protection Area. 

(Amends Sections 106.4.1.2, 105.6.2, 106.3.2, 1701.5.) 

9/21/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 10/21/1999. 






991827 [Color Tires] 

Supervisors Teng, Yaki, Kaufman, Ammiano, Bierman, Becerril, Katz, Leno 

Ordinance amending Police Code by adding Article 42A (Sections 4200A. 1 through 4200A.4) 
prohibiting the sale of tires with colored treads and making manufacturers strictly liable for costs 
related to the clean-up of graffiti caused by tires with colored treads. 

(Adds Sections 4200A.1 through 4200A.4.) 

9/27/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 10/27/1999. 



991829 [To establish a Children and Families First Department to be managed by the Children and 
Families First Commission] 
Supervisor Teng 

Ordinance amending Administrative Code Section 86.1 to establish a Children and Families First 
Department and require the Children and Families First Commission and Department of Children, 
Youth and Their Families (DCYF) to enter into a memorandum of understanding setting forth the 
administrative services DCYF will provide for the Commission and Department; by amending 
Section 86.2 to authorize the Commission to hire an executive director and additional staff if 
permitted by the budget; and by amending Section 86.3 to correct drafting errors. 

(Amends Sections 86.1, 86.2 and 86.3.) 

9/27/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 10/27/1999. 



Watch future agendas for matters. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 9:51 AM on 9/30/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, October 05, 1999 



Disability Access 



Both the Committee Room (Room 263) and the Legislative Chamber are wheelchair accessible. The closest 

accessible BART Station is Civic Center, three blocks from City Hall. Accessible MUNI lines serving this 

location are: #42 Downtown Loop, and the #71 Haight/Noriega and the F Line to Market and Van Ness and 

the Metro stations at Van Ness and Market and at Civic Center. For more information about MUNI accessible 

services, call 923-6142. 

There is accessible parking in the vicinity of City Hall at Civic Center Plaza and adjacent to Davies Hall and 

the War Memorial Complex. 

The following services are available when requests are made by 4:00 p.m. of the Friday before the Board 

meeting: 

For American Sign Language interpreters, use of a reader during a meeting, or sound enhancement system, 

contact Violeta Mosuela at (415) 554-7704. 

For a large print copy of agenda, contact Annette Lonich at (415) 554-7706. 

Following a meeting minutes are available in alternative formats. Contact Marie McKechnie at (415) 554- 

7722. 

In order to assist the City's efforts to accommodate persons with severe allergies, environmental illness, 

multiple chemical sensitivity or related disabilities, attendees at public meetings are reminded that other 

attendees may be sensitive to various chemical based products. Please help the City to accommodate these 

individuals. 

Government's duty is to serve the public, reaching its decisions in full view of the public. Commissions, 

boards, councils and other agencies of the City and County exist to conduct the people's business. The 

Sunshine Ordinance assures that deliberations are conducted before the people and that City operations are 

open to the people's review. For more information on your rights under the Sunshine Ordinance (Chapter 67 

of the San Francisco Administrative Code) or to report a violation of the ordinance, contact the Sunshine 

Ordinance Task Force at 554-6171. 



City and County of San Francisco 5 Printed at 9:51 AM on 9/30/99 






HOUSING AND SOCIAL POLICY COMMITTEE 
S.F. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

CITY HALL, ROOM 244 

1 DR. CARLTON GOODLETT PLACE 

SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94102-4689 

IMPORTANT HEARING NOTICE!!! 



Bill Lynch 

Govt Information Ctr 

41 Library 

100 Larkin Street 



fc>.?75 

3 



Public Library, Gov't Information Ctr.. 5 th Fir. 
Attn: Susan Horn, Dept. 41 



CITY AND COUNTY 




OF SAN FRANCISCO 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



DOCUMENTS DEPT 
OCT o 5 j SS9 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



1390 Market Street, Suite 1025, San Francisco, CA 94102 (415) 554-7642 
FAX (415) 252-0461 



October 1, 1999 
TO: 4 Housing and Social Policy Committee 

FROM: Budget Analyst 

SUBJECT: .October 5, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 1 - File 99-1807 

Departments: 

Items: 



Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 
Description: 



District Attorney 

Resolution authorizing the District Attorney to retroactively 
apply for, accept and expend a grant in the amount of 
$140,000 from the State Office of Criminal Justice Planning 
for a new project entitled Threat Management/Stalking 
Vertical Prosecution (TM/SVP) Program, and waiving 
indirect costs due to funding constraints. 

$140,000 

September 1, 1999 through August 31, 2000 

State Office of Criminal Justice Planning (OCJP) 

Approval of the proposed resolution would authorize the 
District Attorney to retroactively apply for, accept and 
expend funds in the amount of $140,000 from the State 
Office of Criminal Justice Planning to establish a new project 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

October 5, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



entitled Threat Management/Stalking Vertical Prosecution 
(TM/SVP) Program and agree to match the subject grant 
funds in the amount of $46,666. 

According to Ms. Teresa Serata of the District Attorney's 
Office, under the proposed TM/SVP Program, a specialized 
unit within the District Attorney's Office will be created to 
more effectively investigate and vertically prosecute cases 
pertaining to stalking against women, their children and 
other family members. Vertical prosecution means that one 
attorney in the proposed specialized unit would be assigned 
to a case from the time the case is filed until its disposition, 
rather than assigning different attorneys to the case each 
time the case enters a new phase of the criminal justice 
process (e.g., sentencing, probation, etc.). The subject 
specialized unit will also refer victims of stalking to 
community based organizations for comprehensive victim 
services, including temporary shelter, emotional support, 
crisis intervention and case management services, according 
to Ms. Serata. 

Ms. Serata reports that the subject grant and matching 
funds would be used to fund the salaries and fringe benefits 
of the following City personnel, totaling 2.10 FTE, to staff the 
specialized unit of the proposed TM/SVP Program for the 
one-year period from September 1, 1999 through August 31, 
2000: 

a. Three (3) new positions, totaling 1.65 FTE, as follows: 

• Class 8178 Senior Attorney (0.75 FTE) 

• Class 8131 Victim/Witness Investigator II (0.70 FTE) 

• Class 1822 Grants Manager (0.20 FTE) 

b. Three (3) existing positions, totaling 0.45 FTE, as follows: 

• Class 8178 Senior Attorney (0.25 FTE) 

• Class 8182 Head Attorney (0.10 FTE) 

• Class 8146 Investigator (0.10 FTE) 1 



1 Ms. Serata reports that the Class 8146 Investigator position would actually be provided at 0.75 FTE 
for the proposed Program. However, according to Ms. Serata, this position is only budgeted at 0.10 
FTE so as not to exceed the required 25 percent overall match of the subject grant. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

2 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

October 5, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Budget: 



Attachment I, provided by Ms. Serata, is a summary of the 
duties of the subject new and existing City personnel for the 
proposed Program. Ms. Serata reports that all three of the 
new positions will be terminated when the grant program 
expires on August 31, 2000, unless the subject grant is 
renewed or other grant funds are obtained (see Comment No. 
1). 

A budget of the State OCJP grant of $140,000 and the 
District Attorney's match of $46,666, for total project costs of 
$186,666, to fund the Threat Management/Stalking Vertical 
Prosecution Program is as follows: 



Personnel (2.10 FTE) 


$146,510 




Fringe Benefits 


33,695 




Subtotal 




$180,205 


Telephone 




703 


Audit Fees 




1,400 


Postage 




49 


Internet Access 




300 


Office Supplies 




413 


Printing 




330 


Training & Travel 




766 


Computer, Printer & Software 




2,500 



Total 



$186,666 



Required Match: 



Indirect Costs: 



Comments: 



In-kind services of $46,666, or 25 percent of the total project 
costs of $186,666, from the District Attorney's Office are 
required by this grant program and are included in the 
Department's FY 1999-2000 budget. 

According to Ms. Serata, the District Attorney's Office is 
requesting a waiver of indirect costs in order to allocate all of 
the subject grant funds to direct program costs. 

1. The proposed resolution should be amended to designate 
that the three new positions are "G" or "Grant-funded" 
positions so that the positions would expire upon the 
termination of the grant. 

2. According to Ms. Serata, the application deadline for this 
grant was May 26, 1999 and as such, the District Attorney's 
Office has already submitted the grant application to the 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

3 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

October 5, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



State OCJP. In addition, Ms. Serata states that the 
acceptance deadline for this grant was September 15, 1999 
and as such, the District Attorney's Office has already 
accepted the subject grant. However, although the 

commencement date of this grant is September 1, 1999, Ms. 
Serata states that no funds have expended. Therefore, this 
resolution should be amended to delete reference to 
retroactivity with respect to expenditure of the subject grant 
funds. 

3. Attachment II is the Grant Application Information Form, 
as prepared by the District Attorney's Office. 

4. The District Attorney has prepared a Disability Access 
Checklist for this proposed grant program, which is on file 
with the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors. 

5. The proposed resolution states that the District Attorney 
is authorized to execute on behalf of the City the necessary 
Grant Award Agreement with the State OCJP for the Threat 
Management/Stalking Vertical Prosecution Program 
including any extensions and amendments thereof, without 
obtaining prior approval from the Board of Supervisors of 
such extensions and amendments except when any 
amendment would increase the matching fund obligation of 
the City under the subject grant agreement. 

6. The subject grant provides that any liability arising out of 
the performance of the Grant Award Agreement, including 
civil court actions for damages, shall be the responsibility of 
the grant recipient and the authorizing agency. The State of 
California and the OCJP disclaim responsibility for any such 
liability. Regarding the City's potential liability, Mr. Ted 
Lakey of the City Attorney's Office states that since the grant 
funds may result in increased criminal justice activities by 
the City (i.e. more investigations of stalking cases), there 
may be some additional, albeit minimal risk of liability to the 
City as a result of participating in this program. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

4 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

October 5, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Recommendations: 



1. In accordance with Comment No. 1 above, amend the 
proposed resolution to designate the new positions created 
under the grant agreement as "G" or "Grant-funded" 
positions. 

2. In accordance with Comment No. 2 above, amend the 
proposed resolution to delete reference to retroactivity with 
respect to expenditure of the subject grant funds. 

3. Approval of the proposed resolution, as amended, is a 
policy matter for the Board of Supervisors since the District 
Attorney would be authorized to execute extensions and 
amendments to the proposed grant agreement, without 
obtaining prior approval from the Board of Supervisors of 
such extensions and amendments except when any 
amendment would increase the matching fund obligation of 
the City under the subject grant agreement. 



cc: Supervisor Teng 
Supervisor Bierman 
Supervisor Becerril 
President Ammiano 
Supervisor Brown 
Supervisor Katz 
Supervisor Kaufman 
Supervisor Leno 
Supervisor Newsom 
Supervisor Yaki 
Supervisor Yee 
Clerk of the Board 
Controller 
Legislative Analyst 
Matthew Hymel 
Stephen Kawa 
Ted Lakey 




fZlO- 



arvey M. Rose 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

5 



89/28/1999 11:36 4155539700 SFDA FINANCE PAGE 02 

~- "~' • Attachment I 

BUDGET NARRATIVE 
Personnel Services 

• A highly experienced, seasoned 8178 Senior Attorney has been allocated to the grant at 
75% time in Year 1. 25% of a second 8178 Senior Attorney has been provided as in-kind 
match to assist with the development of protocols, training, and coordination (both within 
the District Attorney's Office and with inter-agency partners). It is anticipated that in 
future project years, the caseload of the TM/SVP unit will increase and prosecutor time 
allocated to TM/SVP will increase correspondingly. 

• An experienced 8131 Victim Witness Investigator n has been allocated to the grant at 
70% time in Year 1. This position will handle all victim services under the TM/SVP 
program. Because of the safety issues particular to stalking, a V/W Investigator II has 

j been assigned rather than a V/W Investigator I to ensure that a highly trained individual 

with many years of experience handling domestic violence and stalking cases can be 
selected for the new unit. It is also anticipated that the time allocation of the Victim * 
Witness Investigator will increase in years 2 and 3. 
An 1822 Grants Manager has been allocated to the grant at 20% time to handle 

establishment of all grant controls, tracking procedures, data collection, and timely 

i 
reporting. 

• The 8 1 82 Head Attorney of the Domestic Violence Unit will directly supervise the 
TM/SVP unit and has been provided as in-kind match at 1 0% time. 

• An S 146 Investigator will be provided at 75% time as in-kind match for the TM/SVP 
unit. This position is only reflected at 10% time in the budget so as not to exceed the I 
required 25% overall match requirement 



Attachment II 
Page 1 of 2 



File Number: 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn: Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompany resolution: 

1 . Department: District Attorney 



2. Contract Persons: Teresa Serata Telephone: 553-1895 



3. Project Title: Threat Management/Stalking Vertical Prosecution Program 

4. Grant Source Agency: Office of Criminal Justice Planning 



5. Type of Funds: Federal Federal-State(Pass-Through) x State Local Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

The San Francisco District Attorney's Office proposes to establish within the Domestic Violence Unit a 
specialized Threat Management/Stalking Vertical Prosecution Program. The program will create a specialized 
stalking unit to vertically prosecute crimes against women in violation of Penal Code Section 646.9. This new 
unit will enable the office to ensure highly effective early intervention prosecution, investigation and victim 
support in stalking cases committed in the City and County of San Francisco. Modeled on San Francisco's 
nationally recognized approach to domestic violence, this unit will pursue a multi-faceted strategy to enhance 
the ability of the criminal justice system in coolaboration with community-based providers to: a) identify 
stalking cases; b) thoroughly investigate stalking cases; c) ensure effective prosecution, and d) provide 
comprehensive victim safety support and other victim assistance as appropriate. 



7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: $140,000 



8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: $140,000 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: x No: /Cash or In-kind? In-kind 



If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 

■ S46,666 __ 

10. Number of new positions created and funded: 1.65 



1 1 . If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends? 
Employees will be terminated 



Attachment II 
Page 2 of 2 



12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? Yes: No:_x_ 

If yes, please identify the amount of $ in indirect costs? 

13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: N/A 



14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? N/A 



b.) If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's MBEAVBE 
requirements? N/A 



15. Is this likely to be a one-time or going requests for contracting out? N/A 



16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: 9-1-99 End-Date: 8-31-2000 



17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: 8/12/1999 

18. Grant Application Due Date: N/A 



19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriation legislation): 



Projects that have been previosuly funded by Office of Criminal Justice Planning (OCJP) will be review for 
past compliance, including financial management, progress and annual reports, monitoring results, audit 
reports, and any other relevant documentation or information. The Executive Director of OCJP makes 
funding recommendations 1 .)to the State Advisory committee (SAC) on the Sexual Assault Victim 
Services/prevention Program, which makes the final funding decisions in accordance with California Penal 
code Section 13837; and 2.) to the State Advisory Group (SAG) for the Juvenile Justice and Delinquency 
Prevention program, which makes the funding decisions as authorized by the California Council on 
Criminal justice in accordance with California Penal code Section 13813. 



20. Department Head Approval: Terence Hallinan District Attorney 

(Name) ___-^ ~~~ / (Title) 





(Signature) 



i 




City and County of San Francisco 

Meeting Agenda 
Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Merman and Alicia Becerril 
Clerk: Gail Johnson 



City Hall 
1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place 
San Francisco, CA 94102-4689 



Tuesday, October 19, 1999) 



10:00 AM 

Regular Meeting 



City Hall, Room 263 



*M 



CONSENT AGENDA 

All matters listed hereunder constitute a Consent Agenda, are considered to be routine and will be 
acted upon by a single roll call vote of the Committee. There will be no separate discussion of these 
items unless a member of the Committee so requests, in which event the matter shall be removed from 
the Consent Agenda and considered as a separate item. 



991908 [State Grant to fund a Spousal Abuser Prosecution Program which assists the District 
Attorney's Office in prosecuting domestic violence offenses] 

Resolution authorizing retroactively the District Attorney of the City and County of San Francisco to 
apply for, accept and expend funds in the amount granted by the California Department of Justice for 
a project entitled "Spousal Abuser Prosecution Program" for the twelve months of a given fiscal year, 
and waiving applicable indirect costs due to funding constraints. (District Attorney) 

10/6/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991909 (Accept and expend Federal grant funds for the Pioneer Park Project, including wheelchair 
access to Coit Tower and other improvements] 

Resolution authorizing the Director of Public Works to accept and expend $350,000 in Federal 
Transportation Equity Act for the 21st Century (TEA21) funds granted through the Transportation 
for Livable Communities Program of the Metropolitan Transportation Commission for the Pioneer 
Park Project with the required local matching funds of $40,250. (Department of Public Works) 

10/6/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991910 [Accept and expend grant funds for a project to process eligibility determinations and claims 
submitted under the District Attorney's Victim and Witness Assistance Program] 

Resolution authorizing the District Attorney to retroactively contract for, accept and expend funds in 
the amount of $549,530, and waive indirect costs due to funding constraints, which have been 
allocated from the State Board of Control Victims of Crime Program, an agent of the State of 
California, for a project entitled "Joint Powers Agreement with Victim and Witness Assistance 
Program" for the twelve month period of July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2000. 

10/6/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

DOCUMENTS DEPT. 



J 



OCT 1 9 1999 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 1:39 PM on 10/14/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, October 19, 1999 



REGULAR AGENDA 



991684 [Legislative Draft, Plumbing Code] 

Hearing to consider legislative draft to the 1998 San Francisco Plumbing Code. 

(Companion measure to File 991685.) 

8/27/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

10/5/99, CONTINUED. Heard in Committee. Speakers: Frank Chiu, Director, Department of Building Inspection; Carol 
Roos, Senior Legislative Analyst; Jerry Cunningham, Code Advisory Committee; Gloria Lee, Code Advisory Committee; 
Tony Sanchez-Corea, Code Advisory Committee; Roberta Caravelli, Citizen Review; Commissioner Mona Cereghino, 
Building Inspection Commission; James Frederick Ernst, Assistant Director, Northern California Mechanical Contractors 
Association; Patrick Buscovich, Past President, Structural Engineers Association of Northern California; Amie Hollander, 
Advisory Member to State Building Standards Commission; Jim Bollier, Sprinkler Fitters Local 483; Anastasia 
Yovanopoulos, San Francisco Tenants Union; Commissioner Sigmund Freeman, Building Inspection Commission; Emeric 
Kalman; John Bardis, Sunset Action Committee. Continued to October 19, 1999. 



991685 [Plumbing Code] 

Ordinance re-enacting the 1998 San Francisco Plumbing Code on a permanent basis without 
modification; reaffirming endorsement of San Francisco amendments and findings of local 
conditions. (Department of Building Inspection) 

9/1/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

10/5/99, CONTINUED. Heard in Committee. Speakers: Frank Chiu, Director, Department of Building Inspection; Carol 
Roos, Senior Legislative Analyst; Jerry Cunningham, Code Advisory Committee; Gloria Lee, Code Advisory Committee; 
Tony Sanchez-Corea, Code Advisory Committee; Roberta Caravelli, Citizen Review; Commissioner Mona Cereghino, 
Building Inspection Commission; James Frederick Ernst, Assistant Director, Northern California Mechanical Contractors 
Association; Patrick Buscovich, Past President, Structural Engineers Association of Northern California; Amie Hollander, 
Advisory Member to State Building Standards Commission; Jim Bollier, Sprinkler Fitters Local 483; Anastasia 
Yovanopoulos, San Francisco Tenants Union; Commissioner Sigmund Freeman, Building Inspection Commission; Emeric 
Kalman; John Bardis, Sunset Action Committee; David Teeters (architect). Continued to October 19, 1999. 



991 686 [Legislative Draft, Mechanical Code] 

Hearing to consider legislative draft to the 1998 San Francisco Mechanical Code. 

(Companion measure to File 991687.) 

8/27/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

10/5/99, CONTINUED. Heard in Committee. Speakers: Frank Chiu, Director, Department of Building Inspection; Carol 
Roos, Senior Legislative Analyst; Jerry Cunningham, Code Advisory Committee; Gloria Lee, Code Advisory Committee; 
Tony Sanchez-Corea, Code Advisory Committee; Roberta Caravelli, Citizen Review; Commissioner Mona Cereghino, 
Building Inspection Commission; James Frederick Ernst, Assistant Director, Northern California Mechanical Contractors 
Association; Patrick Buscovich, Past President, Structural Engineers Association of Northern California; Amie Hollander, 
Advisory Member to State Building Standards Commission; Jim Bollier, Sprinkler Fitters Local 483; Anastasia 
Yovanopoulos, San Francisco Tenants Union; Commissioner Sigmund Freeman, Building Inspection Commission; Emeric 
Kalman; John Bardis, Sunset Action Committee. Continued to October 19, 1999. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 1:39 PM on 10/14/99 



.,. 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, October 19, 1999 



991687 (Mechanical Code] 

Ordinance re-enacting the 1998 San Francisco Mechanical Code on a permanent basis without 
modification; reaffirming endorsement of San Francisco amendments and findings of local 
conditions. (Department of Building Inspection) 

9/1/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

10/5/99, CONTINUED. Heard in Committee. Speakers: Frank Chiu, Director, Department of Building Inspection; Carol 
Roos, Senior Legislative Analyst; Jerry Cunningham, Code Advisory Committee; Gloria Lee, Code Advisory Committee; 
Tony Sanchez-Corea, Code Advisory Committee; Roberta Caravelli, Citizen Review; Commissioner Mona Cereghino, 
Building Inspection Commission; James Frederick Emst, Assistant Director, Northern California Mechanical Contractors 
Association; Patrick Buscovich, Past President, Structural Engineers Association of Northern California; Amie Hollander, 
Advisory Member to State Building Standards Commission; Jim Bollier, Sprinkler Fitters Local 483; Anastasia 
Yovanopoulos, San Francisco Tenants Union; Commissioner Sigmund Freeman, Building Inspection Commission; Emeric 
Kalman; John Bardis, Sunset Action Committee. Continued to October 19, 1999. 



991688 [Legislative Draft, Electrical Code] 

Hearing to consider legislative draft to the 1998 San Francisco Electrical Code. 

(Companion measure to File 991689.) 

8/27/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

10/5/99, CONTINUED. Heard in Committee. Speakers: Frank Chiu, Director, Department of Building Inspection; Carol 
Roos, Senior Legislative Analyst; Jerry Cunningham, Code Advisory Committee; Gloria Lee, Code Advisory Committee; 
Tony Sanchez-Corea, Code Advisory Committee; Roberta Caravelli, Citizen Review; Commissioner Mona Cereghino, 
Building Inspection Commission; James Frederick Emst, Assistant Director, Northern California Mechanical Contractors 
Association; Patrick Buscovich, Past President, Structural Engineers Association of Northern California; Amie Hollander, 
Advisory Member to State Building Standards Commission; Jim Bollier, Sprinkler Fitters Local 483; Anastasia 
Yovanopoulos, San Francisco Tenants Union; Commissioner Sigmund Freeman, Building Inspection Commission; Emeric 
Kalman; John Bardis, Sunset Action Committee; David Stadtner, San Francisco Electrical Contractors. Continued to October 
19, 1999. 



991689 [Electrical Code] 

Ordinance re-enacting the 1998 San Francisco Electrical Code on a permanent basis without 
modification; reaffirming endorsement of San Francisco amendments and findings of local 
conditions. (Department of Building Inspection) 

9/1/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

10/5/99, CONTINUED. Heard in Committee. Speakers: Frank Chiu, Director, Department of Building Inspection; Carol 
Roos, Senior Legislative Analyst; Jerry Cunningham, Code Advisory Committee; Gloria Lee, Code Advisory Committee; 
Tony Sanchez-Corea, Code Advisory Committee; Roberta Caravelli, Citizen Review; Commissioner Mona Cereghino, 
Building Inspection Commission; James Frederick Emst, Assistant Director, Northern California Mechanical Contractors 
Association; Patrick Buscovich, Past President, Structural Engineers Association of Northern California; Amie Hollander, 
Advisory Member to State Building Standards Commission; Jim Bollier, Sprinkler Fitters Local 483; Anastasia 
Yovanopoulos, San Francisco Tenants Union; Commissioner Sigmund Freeman, Building Inspection Commission; Emeric 
Kalman; John Bardis, Sunset Action Committee; David Stadtner, San Francisco Electrical Contractors. Continued to October 
19, 1999. 



City and County of San Francisco 3 Printed at 1:39 PM on 10/14/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, October 19, 1999 



10. 991690 [Legislative Draft, Housing Code] 

Hearing to consider legislative draft to the 1998 San Francisco Housing Code. 

(Companion measure to File 991691.) 

8/27/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

10/5/99, CONTINUED. Heard in Committee. Speakers: Frank Chiu, Director, Department of Building Inspection; Carol 
Roos, Senior Legislative Analyst; Jerry Cunningham, Code Advisory Committee; Gloria Lee, Code Advisory Committee; 
Tony Sanchez-Corea, Code Advisory Committee; Roberta Caravelli, Citizen Review; Commissioner Mona Cereghino, 
Building Inspection Commission; James Frederick Ernst, Assistant Director, Northern California Mechanical Contractors 
Association; Patrick Buscovich, Past President, Structural Engineers Association of Northern California; Amie Hollander, 
Advisory Member to State Building Standards Commission; Jim Bollier, Sprinkler Fitters Local 483; Anastasia 
Yovanopoulos, San Francisco Tenants Union; Commissioner Sigmund Freeman, Building Inspection Commission; Emeric 
Kalman; John Bardis, Sunset Action Committee. Continued to October 19, 1999. 



11. 991691 [Housing Code] 

Ordinance re-enacting the 1998 San Francisco Housing Code on a permanent basis without 
modification; reaffirming endorsement of San Francisco amendments and findings of local 
conditions. (Department of Building Inspection) 

9/1/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

10/5/99, CONTINUED. Heard in Committee. Speakers: Frank Chiu, Director, Department of Building Inspection; Carol 
Roos, Senior Legislative Analyst; Jerry Cunningham, Code Advisory Committee; Gloria Lee, Code Advisory Committee; 
Tony Sanchez-Corea, Code Advisory Committee; Roberta Caravelli, Citizen Review; Commissioner Mona Cereghino, 
Building Inspection Commission; James Frederick Ernst, Assistant Director, Northern California Mechanical Contractors 
Association; Patrick Buscovich, Past President, Structural Engineers Association of Northern California; Amie Hollander, 
Advisory Member to State Building Standards Commission; Jim Bollier, Sprinkler Fitters Local 483; Anastasia 
Yovanopoulos, San Francisco Tenants Union; Commissioner Sigmund Freeman, Building Inspection Commission; Emeric 
Kalman; John Bardis, Sunset Action Committee. Robert Pender, San Francisco Tenants Network. Continued to October 19, 
1999. 



12. 991692 [Legislative Draft, Building Code] 

Hearing to consider legislative draft to the 1998 San Francisco Building Code. 

(Companion measure to File 991693.) 

8/27/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

10/5/99, CONTINUED. Heard in Committee. Speakers: Frank Chiu, Director, Department of Building Inspection; Carol 
Roos, Senior Legislative Analyst; Jerry Cunningham, Code Advisory Committee; Gloria Lee, Code Advisory Committee; 
Tony Sanchez-Corea, Code Advisory Committee; Roberta Caravelli, Citizen Review; Commissioner Mona Cereghino, 
Building Inspection Commission; James Frederick Ernst, Assistant Director, Northern California Mechanical Contractors 
Association; Patrick Buscovich, Past President, Structural Engineers Association of Northern California; Amie Hollander, 
Advisory Member to State Building Standards Commission; Jim Bollier, Sprinkler Fitters Local 483; Anastasia 
Yovanopoulos, San Francisco Tenants Union; Commissioner Sigmund Freeman, Building Inspection Commission; Emeric 
Kalman; John Bardis, Sunset Action Committee; F. Joseph Butler, AIA; Michael Hamman, National Association for the 
Remodeling Industry; Amie Hollander, Advisory Member to State Building Standards Commission. Continued to October 19, 
1999. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 1:39 PM on 10/14/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, October 19, 1999 



13. 991693 [Building Code] 

Ordinance re-enacting the 1998 San Francisco Building Code on a permanent basis without 
modification; reaffirming endorsement of San Francisco amendments and findings of local 
conditions. (Department of Building Inspection) 

9/1/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

10/5/99, CONTINUED. Heard in Committee. Speakers: Frank Chiu, Director, Department of Building Inspection; Carol 
Roos, Senior Legislative Analyst; Jerry Cunningham, Code Advisory Committee; Gloria Lee, Code Advisory Committee; 
Tony Sanchez-Corea, Code Advisory Committee; Roberta Caravelli, Citizen Review; Commissioner Mona Cereghino, 
Building Inspection Commission; James Frederick Ernst, Assistant Director, Northern California Mechanical Contractors 
Association; Patrick Buscovich, Past President, Structural Engineers Association of Northern California; Amie Hollander, 
Advisory Member to State Building Standards Commission; Jim Bollier, Sprinkler Fitters Local 483; Anastasia 
Yovanopoulos, San Francisco Tenants Union; Commissioner Sigmund Freeman, Building Inspection Commission; Emeric 
Kalman; John Bardis, Sunset Action Committee; F. Joseph Butler, AIA; Michael Hamman, National Association for the 
Remodeling Industry; Amie Hollander, Advisory Member to State Building Standards Commission. Continued to October 19, 
1999. 

ADJOURNMENT 



IMPORTANT INFORMATION 

NOTE: Persons unable to attend the meeting may submit to the City, by the time the proceedings 
begin, written comments regarding the agenda items above. These comments will be made a part of 
the official public record and shall be brought to the attention of the Board of Supervisors. Any 
written comments should be sent to: Committee Clerk of the Housing and Social Policy Committee, 
San Francisco Board of Supervisors, I Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244, San Francisco, CA 
94102 by 5:00 p.m. on the day prior to the hearing. Comments which cannot be delivered to the 
committee clerk by that time may be taken directly to the hearing at the location above. 



LEGISLATION UNDER THE 30-DAY RULE 

Rule 5.40 provides that when an ordinance or resolution is introduced which would CREATE OR 
REVISE MAJOR CITY POLICY, the committee to which the legislation is assigned shall not consider 
the legislation until at least thirty days after the date of introduction. The provisions of this rule shall 
not apply to the routine operations of the departments of the City or when a legal time limit controls 
the hearing timing. In general, the rule shall not apply to hearings to consider subject matter when 
no legislation has been presented, nor shall the rule apply to resolutions which simply URGE action 
to be taken. 



City and County of San Francisco 5 Printed at 1:39 PM on 10/14/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, October 19, 1999 



991768 [Edgehill Mountain Slope Protection Area] 
Supervisor Teng 

Ordinance amending Building Code by adding Section 106.4.1.2 to require the structural advisory 
committee to review and make recommendations on specified permit applications within the Edgehill 
Mountain Slope Protection Area, which is generally bounded by Garcia Avenue, Vasquez Avenue, 
Kensington Way, and Ulloa Street and traversed by Edgehill Way, and to require mandatory denial 
by the Director of Building Inspection under specified circumstances; amending Section 105.6.2 to 
specify the composition of the structural advisory committee for permit applications located within 
the Edgehill Mountain Slope Protection Area; amending Section 106.3.2 to require that the applicant 
for certain permit applications located within the Edgehill Mountain Slope Protection Area provide 
substantial documentation that there exists sufficient infrastructure to support the proposed residential 
development and that the proposed emergency access routes meet standards in effect at the time of 
the application; amending Section 1701.5 to require special inspections throughout the construction 
progress for sites located within the Edgehill Mountain Slope Protection Area. 

(Amends Sections 106.4.1.2, 105.6.2, 106.3.2, 1701.5.) 

9/21/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 10/21/1999. Awaiting 
response from Building Inspection Commission. 



991827 [Color Tires] 

Supervisors Teng, Yaki, Kaufman, Ammiano, Bierman, Becerril, Katz, Leno 

Ordinance amending Police Code by adding Article 42A (Sections 4200A.1 through 4200A.4) 
prohibiting the sale of tires with colored treads and making manufacturers strictly liable for costs 
related to the clean-up of graffiti caused by tires with colored treads. 

(Adds Sections 4200A.1 through 4200A.4.) 

9/27/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 10/27/1999. 






991829 [To establish a Children and Families First Department to be managed by the Children and 
Families First Commission] 
Supervisor Teng 

Ordinance amending Administrative Code Section 86. 1 to establish a Children and Families First 
Department and require the Children and Families First Commission and Department of Children, 
Youth and Their Families (DCYF) to enter into a memorandum of understanding setting forth the 
administrative services DCYF will provide for the Commission and Department; by amending 
Section 86.2 to authorize the Commission to hire an executive director and additional staff if 
permitted by the budget; and by amending Section 86.3 to correct drafting errors. 

(Amends Sections 86.1, 86.2 and 86.3.) 

9/27/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 10/27/1999. 

Watch future agendas for matters. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 1:39 PM on 10/14/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, October 19, 1999 



Disability Access 

Both the Committee Room (Room 263) and the Legislative Chamber are wheelchair accessible. The closest 

accessible BART Station is Civic Center, three blocks from City Hall. Accessible MUNI lines serving this 

location are: #42 Downtown Loop, and the #7 1 Haight/Noriega and the F Line to Market and Van Ness and 

the Metro stations at Van Ness and Market and at Civic Center. For more information about MUNI accessible 

services, call 923-6142. 

There is accessible parking in the vicinity of City Hall at Civic Center Plaza and adjacent to Davies Hall and 

the War Memorial Complex. 

The following services are available when requests are made by 4:00 p.m. of the Friday before the Board 

meeting: 

For American Sign Language interpreters, use of a reader during a meeting, or sound enhancement system, 

contact Violeta Mosuela at (415) 554-7704. 

For a large print copy of agenda, contact Annette Lonich at (415) 554-7706. 

Following a meeting minutes are available in alternative formats. Contact Marie McKechnie at (415) 554- 

7722. 

In order to assist the City's efforts to accommodate persons with severe allergies, environmental illness, 

multiple chemical sensitivity or related disabilities, attendees at public meetings are reminded that other 

attendees may be sensitive to various chemical based products. Please help the City to accommodate these 

individuals. 

Government's duty is to serve the public, reaching its decisions in full view of the public. Commissions, 

boards, councils and other agencies of the City and County exist to conduct the people's business. The 

Sunshine Ordinance assures that deliberations are conducted before the people and that City operations are 

open to the people's review. For more information on your rights under the Sunshine Ordinance (Chapter 67 

of the San Francisco Administrative Code) or to report a violation of the ordinance, contact the Sunshine 

Ordinance Task Force at 554-6171. 



City and County of San Francisco 7 Printed at 1:39 PM on 10/14/99 



HOUSING AND SOCIAL POLICY COMMITTEE 
S.F. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

CITY HALL, ROOM 244 

1 DR. CARLTON GOODLETT PLACE 

SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94102-4689 

IMPORTANT HEARING NOTICE!!! 



Bill Lynch 

Govt Information Ctr 

41 Library 

100 La r kin Street 



Sf 
3^0.^75 



CITY AND COUNTY 




Public Library, Gov't Information Ctr.. 5 th Fir. 
Attn: Susan Horn, Dept. 41 



OF SAN FRANCISCO 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

1390 Market Street, Suite 1025, San Francisco, CA 94102 (415) 554-7642 
FAX (415) 252-0461 



October 15, 1999 
TO: ^Housing and Social Policy Committee 

FROM: 1 Budget Analyst 
SUBJECT: Pctober 19, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 1 - File 99-1908 

Department: 

Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 
Program: 
Description: 



District Attorney 

Resolution retroactively authorizing the District Attorney 
to apply for, accept and expend funds in the amount of 
$108,000 through the California Department of Justice 
for a project entitled "Spousal Abuser Prosecution 
Program" for the 12-month period from July 1, 1999 
through June 30, 2000, and waiving indirect costs due to 
funding constraints. 



$108,000 



DOCUMENTS DEPT. 



July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2000 

California Department of Justice 

Spousal Abuser Prosecution Program (SAPP) 



OCT 1 9 1399 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



The proposed grant is a continuation grant to be used by 
the District Attorney's Office to support the Spousal 
Abuser Prosecution Program (SAPP). SAPP is a vertical 
prosecution program that enhances the District Attorney's 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

October 19, Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

effort to prosecute and convict individuals arrested for 
spousal abuse crimes. Within this vertical prosecution 
program, the victim works with the same member of the 
District Attorney's staff throughout the case. 

Budget: A detailed budget for the total project costs of $173,832, 

including this grant request of $108,000 and in-kind 
matching funds of $65,832, as provided by the District 
Attorney's Office, is shown as Attachment I. A summary 
budget is as follows: 

Personnel FTE 

Senior Attorney 1.00 $81,809 

Investigator 0.10 6,285 

Investigator Asst. 0.60 30,005 

Head Attorney 016 19,468 

Fringe Benefits 30.727 

Subtotal 1.86 168,294 

Operating Expenses 

Materials and Supplies 
General Expenses 925 

Printing 883 

Communication 1,297 
Postage 137 

Subtotal 3,242 

Other Items 

Audit 1.080 

Subtotal 1,080 

Training 

Conference 1,216 

Subtotal 1,216 

Subtotal Operating Expenses 5,538 

TOTAL BUDGET $173,832 

Required Match: The proposed grant requires a match of at least $21,600. 

The District Attorney's Office will provide an in-kind 
match of $65,832, which, according to Ms. Teresa Serata 
of the District Attorney's Office, is included in the District 
Attorney's Office FY 1999-2000 budget. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

2 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

October 19, Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Indirect Costs: 



Comments: 



The granting agency does not allow inclusion of indirect 
costs in this grant program. 

1. Ms. Serata advises that because this is a continuation 
grant, expenses have incurred against the grant funds 
prior to obtaining approval from the Board of Supervisors. 
Therefore, the proposed resolution provides the District 
Attorney's Office with retroactive approval of the subject 
grant. 

2. The proposed resolution contains a provision that 
authorizes the District Attorney to enter into the 
necessary Grant Award Agreement with California 
Department of Justice for the Spousal Abuser Prosecution 
Program, including any extensions, augmentations and 
amendments thereof, without obtaining subsequent 
approval by the Board of Supervisors of such extensions, 
augmentations and amendments. 

3. The subject grant provides that any liability arising 
out of the performance of the Grant Award Agreement, 
including civil court actions for damages, shall be the 
responsibility of the grantee and the implementing 
agency. The State of California and the California 
Department of Justice disclaim responsibility for any such 
liability. Regarding the City's potential liability, Mr. Ted 
Lakey of the City Attorney's Office states that since the 
grant funds may result in increased criminal justice 
activities by the City (i.e. more investigations of spousal 
abuse cases), there may be some additional, albeit 
minimal, risk of liability to the City as a result of 
participating in this program. 



4. Attachment II 
Information Form. 



is the Grant Application 



5. Ms. Serata states that the Grant Application 
Information Form incorrectly shows that 1.30 FTE new 
positions will be created under the subject grant. 
According to Ms. Serata, the Department actually intends 
to use the proposed grant funds to fund 1.86 FTE 
positions that already exist within the District Attorney's 
Office. Ms. Serata advises that all 1.86 FTE positions 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

3 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

October 19, Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

funded under the subject grant would be terminated when 
such grant expires on June 30, 2000, unless the grant is 
renewed or other funds are obtained. 

6. The District Attorney has prepared a Disability Access 
Checklist for the proposed grant program. The Checklist 
is on file with the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors. 

Recommendation: Approval of the proposed resolution is a policy matter for 
the Board of Supervisors since the District Attorney 
would be authorized to execute extensions, augmentations 
and amendments to the proposed grant agreement, 
without obtaining subsequent approval by the Board of 
Supervisors of such extensions, augmentations and 
amendments. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

4 



Page 1 of 4 



BUDGET CATEGORY AND LINE-ITEM DETAIL 
City/County San Francisco District Attorney's Office Grant No. 99SA06BQ25 



Personal Services 
Salaries/Employee Benefits 



of qualifications) 



State Grant 



Cash Match 



In-Kind 
Match 



Total 



Margarita Gutierrez 

(1) 8132 Investigative Assistant 

Erin Gallagher 

(1) 8146 Investigator 



Cadio Zirpoli 

(1) 8178 Senior Attorney 



Elizabeth Aguilar-Tarchi 
(1)8182 Head Attorney 
FTE: 0.16 



Total Salaries 








BENEFITS 








Health Service 


System 






Health: 


PPS 






183.79 x 


26.2 


X 


1.30 


183.79 x 


26.2 


x 


0.56 


Dental: 


PPS 






33.98 x 


26.2 


x 


1.30 


33.98 x 


26.2 


X 


0.56 


UnemDloymen 


t 
85,375 


X 






0.17% 




52,192 


X 


0.17% 


Social Security/Medicare 





Retirement 



79,090 x 7.65% 
42,983 x 7.65% 



85,375 x 7.50% 
52,192 x 7.50% 



Medicare (Investigator) 

6,285 x 1.45% 
9,209 x 1.45% 

Total Benefits 



SUBTOTAL 



FTE 
0.6 



0.1 



30,005 



6,285 



0.6 49,085 
1.3 



6,260 



1,157 



145 



6,050 



6,403 



91 



85,375 



SAPP 1 (5/97) 



20,107 



105,482 

(Page 1 of 4) 



(FTE 0.4) 

32,724 



(FTE 0.16) 

19,468 



52,192 



2,697 



499 



89 



3,288 



3,914 



134 
10,620 

62,812 



168,294 

a:\budget.1 



BUDGET CATEGORY AND LINE-ITEM DETAIL 
City/County San Francisco District Attorney's Office Grant No. 99SA06B025 



Operating Expenses 



General Expenses 



Postage 



Communication 

Telephone: 



Printing 



Travel-In-State 



Training 

Conference: "Ending Domestic Violence" 

Rosemont, Illinois. 

Registration fee 

Hotel $120.00 *3nites 

Per diem $42.00*3days 

Ground transportation 

Other Items - Audit 



$290.00 

360.00 

126.00 

40.00 



State Grant 



133 



17 



72 



Cash match 



1,216 



1,080 



In-Kind 

Match 



792 



120 



1,225 



883 



Total 



925 



137 



1297 



883 



1216 



1080 



SUBTOTAL 



2,518 



3,020 



5,538 



The applicant will use state travel policy. 

The applicant will use a travel policy other than the 
state's. The applicant will use the written policy of 

which is more restrictive than the state's. 
SAPP1 (5/97) " "~~ 



□ 



(Page 2 of 4) 



a:\budget.2 



BUDGET CATEGORY AND LINE-ITEM DETAIL 
City/County San Francisco District Attorney's Office Grant No. 99SA06B025 



Equipment 



State Grant 



Cash match 



In-Kind 
Match 



Total 



N/A 



SUBTOTAL 



SAPP 1 (5/97) 



(Page 3 of 4) 

7 



a:\budget.3 



Page 4 of 4 





BUDGET CATEGORY AND LINE-ITEM DETAIL 
City/County San Francisco District Attorney's Office 


Grant No. 


99SA06B025 






Budget Category 


State Grant 


Cash match 


in-Kind 
Match 


Total 


Personal Services 


105,482 


. 


62,812 


168,294 


Operating Expenses 


2,518 


- 


3,020 


5,538 


Equipment 








. 


TOTALS 


108,000 


- 


65,832 


173,832 



Department of Justice Review and Approval: 



George Williamson 

Chief Assistant Attorney General 

Criminal Division 



Date: 



SAPP 1 (5/97) 



(Page 4 of 4) 



a:\budget.4 






Attachment II 
Page 1 of 2 



File Number: 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To : The Board of Supervisors 
Attn: Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1. Department: District Attorney's Office 



2. Contact Persons: Teresa Serata, Chief Financial Officer Telephone: (415)553-1895 



3. Project Title: Spousal Abuser Prosecution Program (SAPP) 

4. Grant Source Agency: California Department of Justice 



5. Type of Funds: Federal Federal-State(Pass-Through) State X Local Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 



The SAPP Grant is a vertical prosecution program that enchases the efforts 
to prosecute and convict individuals arrested for spousal abuse crimes. 
The program requires highly qualified prosecutorial and investigative staff, 
reduce caseloads, vertical prosecution, victim counseling and coordination 
with local victim service organizations. 



7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for $108,000.00 



8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: $108,000.00 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes:_X No: Cash or In-Kind: In-Kind 

If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of matching Funds in department Budget 

$21,600.00 - General Fund 

10. Number of new positions created and funded: 1.30 FTE 



11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends? 
The positions will be eliminated 



12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? 

If yes, please identify the amount of $ in indirect costs? 

1 3. Amount to be spent on contractual services: 

14. A.) Will contractual services be put out to bid 



Yes: 



Page 2 of 2~ 



No: 



N/A 



b.) If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's MBE?WBE 
requirements 



N/A 



1 5. Is this likely to be a one-time or going requests for contracting out? 

16. Term of Grant: Start Date: July 01,1999 End Date: June 30, 2000 

17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: June 2, 1999 

18. Grant Application Due Date: October 4,1999 



1 9. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriation legislation): 

In 1994,The Governor signed into law AB-801, chapter 599, Statutes Of 1994,which authorized funding 
to be allocated by the Department of Justice for the Spousal Abuser Prosecution Program (SAPP). 
The program was originally established in 1985 under Section 273.8 of the California Penal Code. 

While the program is to be administered by the Department of Justice, original plans called for 
the program to be administered by the Office of criminal Justice planning so, as instructed, 
the administrative guidelines of that agency, as outlined in the SAPP Program Guidance were 
followed in preparing the grant application. 



20. Department Head Approval: Terence Hallinan 



District Attorney 



(Name) 




(Title) 



(Signature) 



10 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

October 19, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 2- File 99-1909 

Department: 

Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 

Project: 
Description: 



Department of Public Works (DPW) 

Resolution authorizing the Director of Public Works to 
accept and expend $350,000 in Federal Transportation • 
Equity Act for the 21 st Century (TEA21) funds designated 
for San Francisco through the Metropolitan 
Transportation Commission's Transportation for Livable 
Communities Program to partially fund various 
infrastructure improvements to Pioneer Park located at 
the top of Telegraph Hill. 

$350,000 

July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2009 (10 years) 

Federal Transportation Equity Act for the 21 st Century 
(TEA21) 

Pioneer Park Project 

Ms. Teresa Burke of the Department of Public Works 
(DPW) reports that in June of 1998, Congress enacted the 
Federal Transportation Equity Act for the 21 st Century 
(TEA21), which made approximately $14.4 billion 
available to the California Department of Transportation 
(Caltrans) for highway and other surface transportation 
programs throughout the State. 

Ms. Burke states that Caltrans has in turn made a 
portion of the subject $14.4 billion in TEA21 funds 
available to the Metropolitan Transportation Commission 
(MTC) for transportation programs throughout the Bay 
Area. The MTC is a transportation planning agency 
which was created by the State Legislature in 1970 and 
whose purpose is to fashion a comprehensive plan for the 
development of mass transit, highway, airport, seaport, 
railroad, bicycle and pedestrian facilities in the Bay Area. 

The proposed resolution would authorize the Director of 
Public Works (a) to accept and expend $350,000 in TEA21 
funds previously designated for San Francisco through 
the MTC's Transportation for Livable Communities 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



11 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

October 19, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Program to partially fund the Pioneer Park Project and 
(b) agree to match the subject grant funds in the amount 
of $40,250, resulting in total project funds of $390,250. 

Ms. Burke reports that the proposed Pioneer Park Project 
consists of the following infrastructure improvements to 
Pioneer Park located at the top of Telegraph Hill: 

1. New stairways with lighting and handrails 

2. New accessible paths, curb ramps and parking spaces 

3. New utilities for a public toilet, installation of a water 
fountain 

4. Grading and landscaping 

5. New crosswalks, flashing traffic lights, paving and 
signage 

Attachment I, provided by Mr. Saed Toloui of the DPW, 
contains detailed descriptions for each of these 
infrastructure improvements. 

Budget: Ms. Burke advises that the total estimated cost of the 

proposed Pioneer Park Project is $1,549,453 or $1,159,203 
more than the subject grant and matching funds totaling 
$390,250. According to Ms. Burke, the funding sources 
for the additional $1,159,203 are as follows: 

Amount Funding Source 

Previously approved funds included in the 
$634,994 DPW FY 1999-2000 budget 

DPW Proposition B, Half Cent Sales Tax 
70,000 Fund 

Recreation and Park Department FY 1999- 
200,000 2000 Open Space Fund 

San Francisco Foundation's Community 
Initiative Funds and the Friends of 
254.209 Recreation and Park 

$1,159,203 Total 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

12 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

October 19, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



In March of 1998, the Board of Supervisors approved a 
resolution (File No. 98-0161) authorizing the Director of 
Public Works to accept and expend a gift of up to $500,000 
from San Francisco Foundation and the Friends of 
Recreation and Park, two private non-profit 
organizations, to partially fund the proposed 
infrastructure improvements to Pioneer Park. 

Attachment II, provided by DPW, contains the funding 
sources and the budget details for the total project costs of 
$1,549,453 to support the proposed Pioneer Park Project, 
including $1,285,000 for the Construction Contract Cost 
and $264,453 for DPW Engineering and Construction 
Support. 



Required Match: 



$40,250 required local match to be provided as a gift from 
the San Francisco Foundation's Community Initiative 
Funds and the Friends of Recreation and Park. 



Indirect Costs: 



Comments: 



Ms. Burke states that the proposed resolution provides for 
a waiver of indirect costs since such costs are not eligible 
for inclusion in this grant program in accordance with the 
terms of the Federal Transportation Equity Act for the 
21 st Century (TEA21). 

1. Ms. Burke advises that the DPW intends to initiate an 
Invitation to Bid process on approximately December 1, 
1999 to award a contract for the proposed infrastructure 
improvements to Pioneer Park. According to Ms. Burke, 
the DPW expects to award a contract for the proposed 
Pioneer Park Project approximately in mid-February of 
2000. Work related to the proposed infrastructure 
improvements is anticipated to begin in March of 2000 
and to be completed in September of 2000, according to 
Ms. Burke. 



2. Ms. Burke advises that although the commencement 
date of this grant is July 1, 1999, the Department has 
neither accepted nor expended the proposed grant funds. 
Therefore, this resolution does not provide for 
retroactivity. 

3. According to Ms. Burke, the funding source listed as 
Pioneer Park Project Gift of $294,459 in Attachment I 

BOAKD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



13 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

October 19, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



consists of the required local match of $40,250 and gift 
funds of $254,209 from the San Francisco Foundation's 
Community Initiative Funds and the Friends of 
Recreation and Park. 



Recommendation: Approve the proposed resolution. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

14 



Page 1 o~E T 

Pioneer Park Renovation, Telegraph Hills Stairways Project D escription 

Project Description 



1. New stairways with lighting and handrails 

Three sets of reinforced concrete stairways with landings, handrails and lighting that will 
conform to the natural slopes will be constructed. The steps, landings and handrails will 
comply with ADA and California Title 24 accessibility codes. 

■ New Greenwich Stairway ; The existing Greenwich Stairway West, ends at an AC 
path at the top. The pedestrians from that point on climb the steep dirt paths to get to 
the terrace and the tower. The new Greenwich Stairway will be the continuation of 
the existing, which leads the visitors to the tower area, and the new accessible path. 

■ New Filbert Stairway ; The existing Filbert Stairs starts at Keamy St. and ends close 
to Telegraph Hill Blvd. At the top. The pedestrians from that point on either climb the 
dirt paths on the southern slopes of the hill or walk on Telegraph Hill Blvd. to access 
the Coit Tower area. The new stairway will carry the foot traffic to a newly paved 
path, which leads to the new Terrace Stairway. 

■ New Terrace Stairway ; The new Terrace Stairway replaces the entrenched dirt paths 
and lead the pedestrians from the lower path up to the tower area and the new Upper 
Terrace. 

2. New accessible paths, curb ramps and parking spaces 

A new concrete ramp/ path will replace the existing dirt path, which connects the new 
concrete landing and the Decaux toilet to the Upper Terrace. Handicap parking slots and 
curb ramps will furnish the access to the new Upper Terrace and to the tower. 

3. New utilities for an accessible 24-hour Decaux Toilet; installation of a water 
fountain 

As a component of the citywide 24-hour automatic public toilet program, a coin operated 
Decaulx toilet will be installed, following the completion of this project. Our scope of 
work includes installing new sewer, water, telephone and electricity for the operation of 
the toilet. Installation of the toilet is not part of this construction project. We will also 
install an accessible drinking water fountain. 

4. Grading and landscaping 

The western and southern slopes of Telegraph Hill will be graded and will be replanted 
for erosion control with low maintenance, drought tolerant and predominantly native 
species. The project also includes the installation of a new irrigation system and drainage 
for all the planted areas. The new accessible Upper Terrace with stone curb walls will 
replace the existing dirt area on the south side of Coit Tower. 

5. New crosswalks, flashing traffic lights, "traffic calming" paving and signage 

In order to direct the pedestrians and complete the access to the park areas, two 
crosswalks will be constructed across the Telegraph Hill Blvd. A 10' wide crosswalk at 



10/14/99 
15 



Pioneer Park Renov ation. Telegraph Hil ls Stairways Project Description 

the south turn of the boulevard will connect the existing to the new Filbert Stairway. 
Another 12' wide crosswalk will be at the entrance to the parking area at the Coit Tower 
parking lot. Two flashing warning lights will be installed on each side of Telegraph Hill 
Blvd. at the Filbert Stairway, to warn drivers of the crossing pedestrians. In addition to 
stop signs at the crosswalk, there will be paving sawcuts in the downhill direction and 
signage to alert motorists of the upcoming crosswalk. 



10/14/99 

16 



Attachment II 
Page 1 of 3 



PIONEER PARK RENOVATION/ TELEGRAPH HELL STAIRWAYS CONSTRUCTION 

CONSTRUCTION COST ESTEMATE 

10/5/1999 



Bid 
Item 


Bid Item Description 


Estimated 
Quantity 


Unit 


Unit 
Price 


Extension 


1 


MOBILIZATION (Refer to Specification 
Section 01505) Maximum 5% of the Total 
Lump Sum Base Bid, excluding 
Allowances, Alternates, and the 
Mobilization Bid Item itself. 




L.S. 


— 


$58,000 


2 


TRENCH SHORING AND BRACING OR 
EQUIVALENT METHOD 
CONFORMING TO APPLICABLE 
SAFETY ORDERS 


-- 


L.S. 


-- 


$10,000 


3 


ALLOWANCE FOR OFF-DUTY SF. 
POLICE OFFICER 


-- 


Allowance 


-- 


$36,000 


4 


TRAFFIC CONTROL WORK 


— 


L.S. 


— 


$2,000 


5 


TRAFFIC CONTROL PLANS 


4 


EA. 


100 


$400 


6 


TEMPORARY REMOVABLE TAPE 
STRIPING FOR CROSSWALK LINES 


200 


LF. 


3 


$600 


7 


TEMPORARY PAVEMENT MARKERS 


1,000 


EA. 


1 


$1,000 


8 


SOLAR OPERATED FLASHING 
ARROW SIGNS 


2 


EA. 


500 


$1,000 


9 


CHANGEABLE MESSAGE SIGN 


1 


EA. 


2,000 


$2,000 


10 


TRAFFIC CREW 


3,450 


HOURS 


50 


$172,500 


11 


ROCK EXCAVATION AND STUMP 
REMOVAL 


-- 


L.S. 


-- 


$90,000 


12 


SITE DEMOLITION AND ROUGH 
GRADING 


- 


L.S. 


-- 


$65,000 



17 



Bid 
Item 


Bid Item Description 


Estimated 
Quantity 


Unit 


Unit 
Price 


Extension 


13 


CONCRETE WORK 


— 


L.S. 


-- 


$300,000 


14 


BASE BID ELECTRICAL WORK 


— 


L.S. 


- 


$70,000 


15 


ELECTRICAL WORK ASSOCIATED 
WITH J.C. DECAUX TOILET 


-- 


L.S. 


- 


$25,000 


16 


SITE DRAINAGE WORK 


— 


L.S. 


— 


$7,000 


17 


BASE BID STONE MASONRY WORK 


— 


L.S. 


— 


$110,000 


18 


METAL FABRICATION ' 


— 


L.S. 


— 


$35,000 


19 


ELECTRIC TRAFFIC SIGNALS 





L.S. 





$20,000 


20 


SITE FURNISHINGS 


— 


L.S. 


— 


$12,000 


21 


AUTOMATIC IRRIGATION SYSTEM 


— 


L.S. 


— 


$55,000 


22 


BASE BID LANDSCAPE PLANTING 


— 


L.S. 


— 


$50,000 


23 


SEWER WORK FOR FUTURE J.C. 
DECAUX TOILET 


-- 


L.S. 


- 


$38,000 




TOTAL BASE BID 








SI, 160,000 



Alternate 
No. 


Alternate Description 


Extension 


A-l 


ADDITIONAL STONE MASONRY WORK 
ADD Lump Sum: 


$65,000 


A-2 


ADDITIONAL ELECTRICAL WORK 
ADD Lump Sum: 


$20,000 


A-3 


ADDITIONAL SHRUB PLANTING WORK 
ADD Lump Sum: 


$40,000 




TOTAL ALTERNATES 


$125,000 



TOTAL CONSTRUCTION $1,285,000 
CONTRACT COST 



IS 



Page 3 of 3 



ENGINEERING AND CONSTRUCTION SUPPORT COST ESTEYIATE 

10/5/1999 



Class 


Title 


Hours 


Rate 


Extension 


5272 


Assoc. Land scape Arch 


1515 


66 


S100,000 


5208 


Civil Engineer 


900 


83 


$74,700 


5504 


Assoc. Civil Engineer 
(Proj. Manage.) 


61 


66 


$4,023 


5510 


Construction Manager 


140 


97 


$13,580 


5208 


Resident 

Engineer/Inspector 


800 


83 


566,400 . 


5304 


Testing Lab 


115 


50 


$5,750 




TOTAL - ENG/CONST 






$264,453 



TOTAL PROJECT COST: 



51,549,453 



PROJECT FUNDING ANALYSIS 



Public Works - DeDartmental Funds $ 634,994 


Public Works - Prop B - Vi Cent Sales Tax S 70,000 


MTC - Transportation for Livable Communities Grant $ 350,000 


Rec. & Park - Open Space S 200,000 


Pioneer Park Project Gift 5 294,459 




TOTAL PROJECT FUNDING 51,549,453 



19 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

October 19, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 3 - File 99-1910 

Department: 

Item: 



Description: 



Budget: 



District Attorney 

Resolution authorizing the District Attorney to retroactively 
contract for, accept, and expend funds in the amount of 
$549,530, and to waive indirect costs, for a Project entitled 
"Joint Powers Agreement with Victim and Witness 
Assistance Program." These funds have been allocated from 
the State Board of Control's Victim of Crimes Program for 
the 12-month period from July 1, 1999 through June 30, 
2000. 



Contract Amount: $549,530 
Contract Period: 
Source of Funds: 
Program: 



July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2000 

State Board of Control's Victim of Crimes Program 



Required Match: 



Joint Powers Agreement with Victim and Witness Assistance 
Program 

The proposed Joint Powers Agreement between the State 
Board of Control and the District Attorney's Office would 
provide grant funds to be used by the District Attorney's 
Office to verify claims for compensation of unreimbursed 
financial losses submitted by victims of violent crimes. 
Compensation of unreimbursed financial losses incurred by 
victims of violent crimes is paid through the State 
Restitution Fund, which is funded through criminal fines and 
penalties. The proposed resolution represents the 13 th year 
in which the City and State Board of Control have entered 
into this Joint Powers Agreement for the Victim and Witness 
Assistance Program. 

Attachment I, provided by the District Attorney's Office, 
contains the budget details for this $549,530 contract 
agreement between the State Board of Control and the City, 
including City personnel costs for 7.80 FTEs of $503,399 and 
operating expenses of $46,131. 

None. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



20 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

October 19, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Indirect Costs: 



Comments: 



According to Ms. Tricia Stapleton of the District Attorney's 
Office, the proposed resolution provides for a waiver of 
indirect costs in order to allocate all grant funds to program 
costs. 

1. Ms. Teresa Serata of the District Attorney's Office states 
that the State Board of Control's Victim of Crimes Program, 
which is responsible for funding the subject contract 
agreement with the City, is itself funded by monies from both 
the State Restitution Fund and the State General Fund. 

2. Ms. Stapleton advises that because this is a continuation 
grant, expenses have been incurred against the grant funds 
prior to obtaining approval from the Board of Supervisors. 
Therefore, the proposed resolution provides the District 
Attorney's Office with retroactive approval of the subject 
grant. 

3. The proposed resolution contains a provision that states 
that the District Attorney would be authorized to amend the 
subject Joint Powers Agreement with the State Board of 
Control without obtaining subsequent approval by the Board 
of Supervisors, unless such amendment would have fiscal 
impact to the City. 

4. Attachment II is the Grant Application Information Form. 

5. Ms. Stapleton states that the Grant Application 
Information Form incorrectly shows that 7.80 FTE new 
positions will be created under the subject grant. Such 
positions already exist within the District Attorney's Office, 
according to Ms. Stapleton. Ms. Stapleton advises that all 
7.80 FTE positions funded under the subject grant would be 
terminated when such grant expires on June 30, 2000, unless 
the grant is renewed or other funds are obtained. According 
to Ms. Stapleton, although the FTE Class 9910 Public 
Service Trainee position is listed as vacant in Attachment I, 
such position was hired on September 27, 1999 to provide 
administrative and clerical support to the subject grant 
program. Prior to such date, administrative and clerical 
support for the Victim and Witness Assistance Program was 
provided by an intern entirely funded by Federal Temporary 
Aide for Needy Families (TANF) monies, according to Ms. 
Stapleton. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



21 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

October 19, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

6. The District Attorney has prepared a Disability Access 
Checklist for the proposed grant program. The Checklist is 
on file with the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors. 



Recommendation: 



Approval of the proposed resolution is a policy matter for the 
Board of Supervisors since the District Attorney would be 
authorized to amend the subject Joint Powers Agreement 
with the State Board of Control without obtaining 
subsequent approval by the Board of Supervisors, unless 
such amendment would have fiscal impact to the City. 




[arvey M. Rose 



cc: Supervisor Teng 
Supervisor Bierman 
Supervisor Becerril 
President Ammiano 
Supervisor Brown 
Supervisor Katz 
Supervisor Kaufman 
Supervisor Leno 
Supervisor Newsom 
Supervisor Yaki 
Supervisor Yee 
Clerk of the Board 
Controller 
Legislative Analyst 
Matthew Hymel 
Stephen Kawa 
Ted Lakey 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



22 



JOINT POWERS AGREEMENT - SAN FRANCISCO DISTRICT ATTORNEY 



ANN. COST COMBINED 



CLASS & 

NAME STEP# TITLE 

STAPLETON 8137 -V Director 



MARIN 8135-IV * Asst, Chef Inv. V/W 



VW Inv II 
VW Inv II 

VWInvl 
VW Inv I 

VWInvl 
VWInv I 

VWInvl 
VWInvl 

VWInvl 
VWInvl 

Public Services Trainee 
Public Services Trainee 

VWTech 
VWTech 
VWTech 

Grants Manager 
Grants Manager 
Grants Manager 



CAVA 


8131-V 




8131-V 


AGUILAR 


8129-V 




8129-V 


JOHNSON 


8129-V 




8129-V 


POSTON 


8129-V 




8129-V 


WHEATON 


8129-V 




8129-V 


Vacant 


9910 




9910 


ALLEN 


8104-111 




8104-IV 




8104-IV 


CHAN 


1823-11 




1823-11 




1823-111 



'Includes Bi-Lingual Pay 



BI-WK 








E 


1ASE ON % 


COST FOR 


SALARY 


#PP'S 


FTE 




YR/SAL 


OF TIME 


SPLIT POS. 


3,018 


12.70 


0.40 


0.40 


38,329 


15,331 


31.877 


3,064 


13.50 


0.40 




41,364 


16,546 




2,637 


12.70 


1.00 


1.00 


33.490 


33,490 


69,602 


2,675 


13.50 


1.00 




36,113 


36,113 




2,044 


12.70 


1.00 




25,959 


25,959 




2,073 


13.50 


1.00 


1.00 


27,986 


27,986 


53,944 


1.866 


12.70 


1.00 




23,698 


23,698 




1,893 


13.50 


1.00 


1.00 


25,556 


25,556 


49,254 


1,831 


12.70 


1.00 




23,254 


23,254 




1,858 


13.50 


1.00 


1.00 


25,083 


25,083 


48,337 


1,831 


12.70 


0.70 




23,254 


16,278 




1,858 


13.50 


0.70 


0.70 


25.083 


17,558 


33,836 


1,831 


12.70 


1.00 




23,254 


23,254 




1,858 


13.50 


1.00 


1.00 


25,083 


25,083 


48,337 


1,235 


12.70 


1.00 




15.685 


15,685 


32,587 


1,252 


13.50 


1.00 


1.00 


16,902 


16,902 




1,359 


10.80 


0.50 




14,677 


7,339 




1,425 


1.90 


0.50 




2,708 


1,354 




1,447 


13.50 


0.50 


0.50 


19,533 


9,767 


18.459 


2,194 


12.70 


0.20 




27.864 


5,573 


11,700 


2,226 


8.21 


0.20 




18,275 


3,655 




2,337 


5.29 


0.20 


0.20 


12,363 


2,473 




FTE Equivalent 






7.80 


Total Salary 




397,932 



BENEFITS 

Health Service System 

Health: 183.79 x 

Dental: 33.98 x 



26.20 
26.20 



7.80 
7.80 



37.559 
6.944 



44,503 



Unemployment: 

Social Security/Medicare 

Retirement 



397,932 
397,932 
397,932 



0.17% 
7.65% 
7.50% 



Total Benefits 



TOTAL SALARIES & BENEFITS 



676 
30,442 
29,845 



105,467 
503,399 



23 



JOINT POWERS AGREEMENT - SAN FRANCISCO DISTRICT ATTORNEY 
OPERATING EXPENSES: 



FY99-00 



Postaop- 
Printing ; 



110 X 

550 x 



7.800 
8.300 



Attachmen t I 
fage A of 2 



858 

4.565 



Telephr 



; -50 lines x 



632 X 7.800 



$110 12.00 months 



TravelA" raininn 

Supervisors 3-day training - Sacramento 
Hotel: 2 nights @79 + tax 
Mileage®. 31 5/mile 
Meal & incidentals 

Claims Staff 1-day training x 5 staff: Bay Area 
@S.325/mile x 2 r/trips x 3 trainings 



176.00 

63.00 

114.00 



189.00 



Rent; 



Total operating costs 



months @ $ 257 7.80 (FTE) 



Based on direct labor % of D.A.'s office expenses 



CONTRACT TOTAL: 



4.930 



11.220 



24.016 



46.13$ 46,13$ 



549.530 



?/, 



Fi le Numbe: 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Apply for a Grant 



To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn: Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying 
resolution: 

Department- district attorney's office_victim/witness bureau 



Contact Person: Tricia Stapleton,- Director Telephone: (415) 551-95 43 

Project Title: Joint Powers Agreement-Victim Claims Verification 
Grant Source* .State Board of Control - Victims of Crime 

Proposed (Ne« / Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

The Victim Claims Verification Project of the Victim and Witness 
Assistance Program will Process: Initial and Eate Eligibility 
Determinations; Emergency Award Claims; Derivative Eligibility 
Determinations; Initial and Subsequent Income/Support; Initial, 
Subsequent, and Preauthorization Mental Health Bills; and all 
other bills relating to victims compensation claims on behalf 
of the Board of Control's Victims of Crime Compensation Program 
during the contract agreement period of 7/1/99 - 6/30/00. 
Victims or their dependents are reimbursed for out-of-pocket 
losses for medical/counseling services, lost wages/support, 
and/or funeral/burial expenses. 



Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: _ $549,530 

Maximum Funding Amount Available: $549,530 

Required Matching Funds: 



Kumber of Positions Created and Funded: 7.g0 



Amount to be Spent on Contractual Services 



will Contractual Services be put out to Bid? Not applicable 



25 

i0'd t-S0S££SS Dl LJTW-1 ,>.t>:t?T ACCf-wr — rx 



Urant Aprlic6tion Information Form 
Page 2 



Term of Grant: 



7/1/99 - 6/30/00 



Date Department Notified of Available funds: August 10, 1999 
Application Due Date: ' September 22, 1999 



Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (from RF?, grant announcement o- 
appropriations legislation): 



Grantee- awarded funds derived from the collection of fines and penalty 
assessmens from convicted offenders and transferred to the Restitution 
Fund for allocation to counties based on claims production. 

Funds are awarded to programs designated by their local governing Board 
to be local victim and witness- assistance program for their jurisdiction. 
Claims .are verified and scheduled for payment or hearing pursuant to 
legislative mandates and administrative guidelines established by the 
Board of Control. 

Claims staff must be trained and certified by the State Board of Control 
based on mandatory training and testing. 




Department Head Approval 



^ J XJ -^ J - J - J - r,, „ * WOad 8?:t>T i66T-0£-d3S 

80 'd t>S06££S6 01 26 ^^ 



1 



BOARD of SUPERVISORS 




City Hall 

i\ 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244 

San Francisco 94102-4689 

Tel. No. 554-5184 

Fax No. 554-5163 

TDD/TTY No. 554-5227 



)0.H1$ 






NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING 

.HOUSING AND SOCIAL POLICY COMMITTEE 
SAN FRANCISCO BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

OCTOBER 27. 1999, at 6:00 P.M. 

EVERETT MIDDLE SCHOOL AUDITORIUM 

450 CHURCH STREET 

(between 16 th and 17™ Streets) 

San Francisco, California 






Notice is hereby given that the Housing and Social Policy Committee of the San 
Francisco Board of Supervisors will hold a special meeting on Wednesday, 
October 27, 1999, at 6:00 p.m., in the Auditorium at the Everett Middle School, 450 
Church Street, between 16" and 17 m Streets, San Francisco, California. 

A detailed Agenda will be published in the San Francisco Examiner on October 23, 
1999, and will be available to the public at the Office of the Clerk of the Board of 
Supervisors, Room 244, 1 Dr. Cartton B. Goodlett Place, and in the Auditorium at 
the Everett Middle School. 

Sincerely. 

Gloria L. Young, Clerk of the Board 



>Wk ^K^JLo^V 



By: Gail Johnson 
Committee Clerk 



DOCUMENTS DEP" 






OCT 1 2 1923 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



")<" \ ' " : ' >' n 




City and County of San Francisco 

Meeting Agenda 
Housing and Social Policy Committee 



City Hall 
1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place 
San Francisco, CA 94102-4689 



f 

Unfa 



Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Merman and Alicia Becerril 
Clerk: GailJohnson 



Wednesday, October 27, 1999 



6:00 PM 



Everett Middle School Auditorium, 450 

Church Street (between 16th and 17th 

Streets), San Francisco, California 



Special Meeting 



991743 [School Arts and Music Programs Funding] 
Supervisors Teng, Bierman 

Hearing to consider and develop a vision and plan for arts and music in elementary, middle and high 
schools and to explore several possibilities of creating sustainable funding. 

9/13/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

ADJOURNMENT 






IMPORTANT INFORMATION 

NOTE: Persons unable to attend the meeting may submit to the City, by the time the proceedings 
begin, written comments regarding the agenda items above. These comments will be made a part of 
the official public record and shall be brought to the attention of the Board of Supervisors. Any 
written comments should be sent to: Committee Clerk of the Housing and Social Policy Committee, 
San Francisco Board of Supervisors, I Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244, San Francisco, CA 
94102 by 5:00 p.m. on the day prior to the hearing. Comments which cannot be delivered to the 
committee clerk by that time may be taken directly to the hearing at the location above. 



LEGISLATION UNDER THE 30-DAY RULE 

Rule 5.40 provides that when an ordinance or resolution is introduced which would CREATE OR 
REVISE MAJOR CITY POLICY, the committee to which the legislation is assigned shall not consider 
the legislation until at least thirty days after the date of introduction. The provisions of this rule shall 
not apply to the routine operations of the departments of the City or when a legal time limit controls 
the hearing timing. In general, the rule shall not apply to hearings to consider subject matter when 
no legislation has been presented, nor shall the rule apply to resolutions which simply URGE action 
to be taken. 



There are no items now pending in the Committee that fall under the 30-dav Rule. 



Watch future agendas for matters. 



-6^ 3 ir> r«M /f//^ ^ 



DOCUMENTS DEP" 

OCT 2 2 1993 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 10:56 AM on 10/21/99 



Disability Access 



The Everett Middle School is located at 450 Church Street, between 16 ,h and 17 th Streets. The auditorium is 
wheelchair accessible. The closest accessible BART Station is 16 lh Street, four blocks from the Everett Middle 
School. The accessible MUNI line serving this location is the J-Church. For more information about MUNI 
accessible services, call 923-6142. 

There is accessible parking in the Everett Middle School yard, which can be entered off of 17 th Street (between 
Church and Sanchez Streets). 

The following services are available when requests are made by 4:00 p.m. of the Friday before the Committee 
meeting: 

For American Sign Language interpreters, use of a reader during a meeting, or sound enhancement system, 
contact Violeta Mosuela at the office of the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors at (41 5) 554-7704. 

For a large print copy of agenda, contact Annette Lonich at the office of the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors at 
(415)554-7706. 

Following a meeting, minutes are available in alternative formats. Contact Marie McKechnie at the office of the 
Clerk of the Board of Supervisors at (415) 554-7722. 

In order to assist the City's efforts to accommodate persons with severe allergies, environmental illness, multiple 
chemical sensitivity or related disabilities, attendees at public meetings are reminded that other attendees may be 
sensitive to various chemical based products. Please help the City to accommodate these individuals. 

Government's duty is to serve the public, reaching its decisions in full view of the public. Commissions, Boards, 
Councils and other agencies of the City and County exist to conduct the people's business. The Sunshine 
Ordinance assures that deliberations are conducted before the people and that City operations are open to the 
people's review. For more information on your rights under the Sunshine Ordinance (Chapter 67 of the San 
Francisco Administrative Code) or to report a violation of the ordinance, contact the Sunshine Ordinance Task 
Force at 554-61 71. 



HOUSING AND SOCIAL POLICY COMMITTEE 
S.F. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

CITY HALL, ROOM 244 

1 DR. CARLTON GOODLETT PLACE 

SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94102-4689 

IMPORTANT HEARING NOTICE!!! 



Bill Lynch 

Govt Information Ctr 

41 Library 

100 Larkin Street 




City and County of £an Francisco 

Meeting Agenda 
.Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Merman and Alicia Becerril 



City Hall 
1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place 
San Francisco, CA 94102^689 



F 

Tuesday, November 09, 1999 



Clerk: Gail Johnson 



10:00 AM City Hall, Legislative Chamber - Second Floor 
Rescheduled Meeting 



I'M 



REGULAR AGENDA 



992025 [Federal grant for extending school-to career opportunities to at-risk youth in the Mission 
District] 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor's Office of Community Development of the City and County of 
San Francisco to retroactively apply for, accept and expend funds in the amount of $625,000 
available through the Department of Labor (DOL), Employment and Training Administration (ETA), 
for a Mission District based school-to-career program. (Mayor) 

10/27/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



992036 [Authorizing an agreement for a three-year demonstration project to determine the 
effectiveness of child support assurance as an alternative to, and exit from, welfare] 

Resolution authorizing the Department of Human Services and the District Attorney's Family 
Support Bureau to enter into an agreement with the California Department of Social Services for a 
three-year demonstration project to determine the effectiveness of child support assurance as an 
alternative to, and exit from, welfare. (Department of Human Services) 

10/28/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991969 [Street Artist Holiday Selling Spaces] 
Supervisor Teng 

Resolution designating temporary selling spaces in the Downtown area and at Harvey Milk Plaza for 
street artists certified by the Art Commission, City and County of San Francisco, for the winter 
holiday season, 1999, beginning on November 15, 1999 and ending on January 15, 2000. 

10/18/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



990494 [Fair Housing Implementation Ordinance, Administrative Code] 
Supervisors Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Administrative Code by adding Chapter 87, Sections 87.1 through 87.11, to 
describe federal, state and local fair housing laws which protect certain classes of individuals from 
CUMEN T S Utr \ housing discrimination that may occur through zoning laws, land use authorizations, funding 

decisions and other activities of local government; and to require and facilitate local compliance with 
such laws and promote housing opportunities for residents of San Francisco. 



NOV 8 199S 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



(Adds Chapter 87, Sections 87.1 through 87.1 1.) 

3/15/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/14/1999. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 11:32 AM on 11/4/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, November 09, * 



990495 [Fair Housing Requirements for Conditional Uses, Planning Code] 
Supervisors Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Planning Code, Article 3, Section 303 to provide that, in considering 
applications for conditional uses for "dwellings" in which "protected class members" (each as defined 
in Administrative Code Chapter 87) are likely to reside, the Planning Commission shall comply with 
the requirements of Chapter 87 of the Administrative Code. 

(Amends Section 303.) 

3/15/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/14/1999. 6/16/99 - From 
Planning Commission Resolution No. 14839 adopted June 10, 1999 recommending the proposed amendment. Certification of 
Exemption dated May 20, 1999. 



990496 [Fair Housing Requirements for Variances, Planning Code] 
Supervisors Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Planning Code, Article 3, Section 305 to provide that, in considering 
applications for variances for "dwellings" in which "protected class members" (each as defined in 
Administrative Code Chapter 87) are likely to reside, the Zoning Administrator and the Board of 
Appeals shall comply with the requirements of Chapter 87 of the Administrative Code. 

(Amends Section 305.) 

3/15/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/14/1999. 6/16/99 - From 
Planning Commission Resolution No. 14839 adopted June 10, 1999 recommending the proposed amendment. Certification of 
Exemption dated May 20, 1999. 



990497 [Fair Housing Requirements for Board of Appeals, Municipal Code Part IH] 
Supervisors Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Municipal Code, Part III, by amending Section 8 to provide that in considering 
appeals related to "dwellings" in which "protected class members" (each as defined in A(iministrative 
Code Chapter 87) are likely to reside, the Board of Appeals shall comply with the requirements of 
Chapter 87 of the Administrative Code. 

(Amends Section 8.) 

3/15/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/14/1999. 



990498 [Fair Housing Requirements for Permits, Municipal Code Part HI] 
Supervisors Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Municipal Code, Part III, by amending Section 26 to provide that in granting, 
denying, revoking or refusing to revoke any permit related to "dwellings" in which "protected class 
members" (each as defined in San Francisco Administrative Code Chapter 87) are likely to reside, the 
granting or revoking power shall comply with the requirements of Chapter 87 of the Administrative 
Code. 

(Amends Section 26.) 

3/15/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/14/1999. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 11:32 AM on 11/4/99 



H' using and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, November 09, 1999 



990499 [Fair Housing Requirements for Subdivision Approvals] 
Supervisors Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Subdivision Code by adding Section 1 302 A to provide that all decisions made 
regarding the control and approval of subdivision developments containing "dwellings" in which 
"protected class members" (each as defmed in San Francisco Administrative Code Chapter 87) are 
likely to reside, the applicable City department or official shall comply with the requirements of 
Chapter 87 of the Administrative Code. 

(Adds Section 1302A.) 

3/15/99. ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/14/1999. 



10. 990500 [Fair Housing Requirements for Permits, Public Works Code] 

Supervisors Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Public Works Code by adding Article 1, Section 1 to provide that in issuing 
permits for "dwellings" in which "protected class members" (each as defined in Administrative Code 
Chapter 87) are likely to reside, the Department of Public Works shall comply with the requirements 
of Chapter 87 of the Administrative Code. 

(Adds Article 1, Section 1.) 

3/15/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/14/1999. 



11. 990501 [Fair Housing Requirements for Permits, Building Code] 

Supervisors Teng, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Building Code by adding Section 106.1 to provide that, in issuing permits for 
"dwellings" in which "protected class members" (each as defined in Administrative Code Chapter 87) 
are likely to reside, the Department of Building Inspection shall comply with the requirements of 
Chapter 87 of the Administrative Code. 

(Adds Section 106.1.) 

3/15/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 4/14/1999. 



SPECIAL ORDER - 11:00 A.M. 



12. 992049 [Building and Housing Codes] 

Supervisor Teng 

Ordinance amending Building Code Section 105.2.8.4 to reinstate the language of the 1995 San 
Francisco Building Code regarding homeowner's financial qualifications for moratorium on 
abatement action using updated section reference number; amending Housing Code Section 401 to 
reinstate item number 1 1 deleted in error from the definition of "nuisance" and to make a 
nonsubstantive editorial correction, by amending Section 909 to correct incomplete code section 
references and to correct typographical error; amending Sections 909 and 910 regarding smoke and 
heat detectors and alarm system by reinstating the language of the 1 995 San Francisco Housing Code 
to require these items for certain existing buildings containing five or more dwelling units. 

(Amends Building Code Section 105.2.8.4; amends Housing Code Sections 401, 909 and 910.) 

1 1/1/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. With request it be considered at the 
November 9, 1 999 meeting. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 11:32 AM on 11/4/99 



Housing and Social Poli cy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, November 09, 19, 

ADJOURNMENT 



IMPORTANT INFORMATION 

NOTE: Persons unable to attend the meeting may submit to the City, by the time the proceedings 
begin, written comments regarding the agenda items above. These comments will be made a part of 
the official public record and shall be brought to the attention of the Board of Supervisors. Any 
written comments should be sent to: Committee Clerk of the Housing and Social Policy Committee, 
San Francisco Board of Supervisors, 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244, San Francisco, CA 
94102 by 5:00 p.m. on the day prior to the hearing. Comments which cannot be delivered to the 
committee clerk by that time may be taken directly to the hearing at the location above. 



NOTE: 

Pursuant to Government Code Section 65009, the following notice is hereby given: if you challenge, 
in court, the general plan amendments or planning code and zoning map amendments described 
above, you may be limited to raising only those issues you or someone else raised at the public 
hearing described in this notice, or in written coi-respondence delivered to the Board of Supervisors 
at, or prior to, the public hearing. 



LEGISLATION UNDER THE 30-DAY RULE 

Rule 5 .43 provides that when an ordinance or resolution is introduced which would CREATE OR 
REVISE MAJOR CITY POLICY, the committee to which the legislation is assigned shall not consider 
the legislation until at least thirty days after the date of introduction. The provisions of this rule shall 
not apply to the routine operations of the departments of the City or when a legal time limit controls 
the hearing timing. In general, the rule shall not apply to hearings to consider subject matter when 
no legislation has been presented, nor shall the rule apply to resolutions which simply URGE action 
to be taken. 



992047 [Equal Access to Services Act] 

Supervisors Teng, Becerril, Yaki, Bierman 

Draft ordinance amending Administrative Code by adding Chapter 89 to require City departments to 
offer bilingual services and materials if a substantial portion of the public utilizing their services does 
not speak English effectively because it is not their primary language. 

(Adds Sections 89.1 through 89.13.) 

1 1/1/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 12/2/1999. 



Watch future agendas for matters. 



City and County of San Francisco 4 Printed at 11:32 AM on 11/4/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, November 09, 1999 



Disability Access 



Both the Committee Room (Room 263) and the Legislative Chamber are wheelchair accessible. The closest 

accessible BART Station is Civic Center, three blocks from City Hall. Accessible MUNI lines serving this 

location are: #42 Downtown Loop, and the #71 Haight/Noriega and the F Line to Market and Van Ness and 

the Metro stations at Van Ness and Market and at Civic Center. For more information about MUNI accessible 

services, call 923-6142. 

There is accessible parking in the vicinity of City Hall at Civic Center Plaza and adjacent to Davies Hall and 

the War Memorial Complex. 

The following services are available when requests are made by 4:00 p.m. of the Friday before the Board 

meeting: 

For American Sign Language interpreters, use of a reader during a meeting, or sound enhancement system, 

contact Violeta Mosuela at (415) 554-7704. 

For a large print copy of agenda, contact Annette Lonich at (415) 554-7706. 

Following a meeting minutes are available in alternative formats. Contact Marie McKechnie at (415) 554- 

7722. 

In order to assist the City's efforts to accommodate persons with severe allergies, environmental illness, 

multiple chemical sensitivity or related disabilities, attendees at public meetings are reminded that other 

attendees may be sensitive to various chemical based products. Please help the City to accommodate these 

individuals. 

Government's duty is to serve the public, reaching its decisions in full view of the public. Commissions, 

boards, councils and other agencies of the City and County exist to conduct the people's business. The 

Sunshine Ordinance assures that deliberations are conducted before the people and that City operations are 

open to the people's review. For more information on your rights under the Sunshine Ordinance (Chapter 67 

of the San Francisco Administrative Code) or to report a violation of the ordinance, contact the Sunshine 

Ordinance Task Force at 554-6171. 



City and County of San Francisco 5 Printed at 11:32 AM on 11/4/99 






HOUSING AND SOCIAL POLICY COMMITTEE 
S.F. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

CITY HALL, ROOM 244 

1 DR. CARLTON GOODLETT PLACE 

SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94102-4689 

IMPORTANT HEARING NOTICE!!! 



Bill Lynch 

Govt Information Ctr 

41 Library 

100 Larkin Street 



ef 



Public Library,Gov't Info. Ctr., 5 th Fir. 
Attn: Susan Horn 



CITY AND COUNTY 




OF SAN FRANCISCO 
/ 



J30ARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



DOCUMENTS DEPT 
NOV 9 1999 

SAN FRANC/SCO 
p UBLlC LIBRARY 



1390 Market Street, Suite 1025, San Francisco, CA 94102 (415) 554-7642 
FAX (415) 252-0461 



November 5, 1999 
TO: ^Housing and Social Policy Committee 

FROM: .Budget Analyst 
SUBJECT: November 9, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 1 - File 99-2025 

Department: 

Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 

Description: 



Mayor's Office of Community Development 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor's Office of Community 
Development to retroactively apply for, accept and expend 
a grant in the amount of $625,000 from the U.S. 
Department of Labor for a project entitled Mission 
Accomplish for approximately 12-months from October 1, 
1999 through September 30, 2000. 

$625,000 

October 1, 1999 through September 30, 2000 (12 months) 

U.S. Department of Labor's Employment and Training 
Administration (ETA) 

The proposed resolution would authorize the Mayor's 
Office of Community Development to retroactively apply 
for, accept and expend a grant in the amount of $625,000 
from the U.S. Department of Labor's Emplojmient and 
Training Administration (ETA) for a project entitled 
Mission Accomplish. Mission Accomplish seeks to extend 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

November 9, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

school-to-work opportunities to approximately 800 youth 
who have dropped out of school or are at-risk of dropping 
out of school in the Mission District by connecting them 
with potential employers and community-based 
organizations serving youth in the City. 

Mr. Gene Coleman of the Mayor's Office of Community 
Development (MOCD) states the Every Child Can Learn 
Foundation, a non-profit organization, currently sponsors 
the School-to-Work Partnership, which is a collaborative 
effort among the Mayor's Office, the San Francisco 
Unified School District, employers, labor and community- 
based organizations to provide school-to-work 
opportunities for at-risk youth throughout San Francisco. 

Mr. Coleman states that the MOCD intends to use 
$562,500 of the proposed grant funds of $625,000 to 
award a contract for the implementation of Mission 
Accomplish to the Every Child Can Learn Foundation on 
a sole source basis because (a) the funding agency 
required the MOCD to identify a project coordinator in 
the grant application prior to the award of the grant and 
(b) the Every Child Can Learn Foundation, through the 
School-to-Work Partnership, has been historically 
successful in connecting at-risk youth with potential 
employers and community-based organizations serving at- 
risk youth in the City. Mr. Coleman states that the 
remaining 10 percent or $62,500 of the $625,000 in grant 
funds would be used to fund the City's indirect costs 
associated with administering the proposed grant. 

Budget: Attachment I, provided by the Every Child Can Learn 

Foundation, contains the budget details to support the 
expenditure of $625,000 in grant funds for Mission 
Accomplish. 

The Every Child Can Learn Foundation intends to (a) 
hire a Program/Operations Manager to coordinate 
Mission Accomplish, (b) subcontract with various 
community-based organizations and schools to outreach 
at-risk youth in the Mission District area and connect 
them with potential employers, (c) fund various college- 
based job training programs in the City and (d) provide 
stipends to students involved in peer counseling/tutoring 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

2 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

November 9, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

and professional development training 
participating in Mission Accomplish. 

Required Match: None 

Indirect Costs: $62,500 



for teachers 



Comments: 



1. As noted above, the proposed resolution authorizes the 
Mayor's Office of Community Development to 
retroactively apply for, accept and expend the subject 
grant. However, in accordance with Chapter 10, Section 
10.170 of the Administrative Code, an application for a 
Federal, State or other grant must be filed on behalf of 
City department upon approval by the department head 
and does not require subsequent approval by the Board of 
Supervisors. Therefore, the proposed resolution should be 
amended to delete reference to retroactivity with respect 
to application for the proposed grant funds. In addition, 
according to Mr. Coleman, the Mayor's Office of 
Community Development has neither accepted nor 
expended the proposed grant funds. Therefore, the 
proposed resolution should be amended to delete reference 
to retroactivitj r with respect to the acceptance and 
expenditure of the subject grant. 

2. Attachment II, provided by the Mayor's Office of 
Community Development, is the Grant Application 
Information Form. 

3. The Grant Application Information Form (Attachment 
II) shows that the amount to be spent on contractual 
services is $612,500. However, as noted above, the actual 
amount to be spent on contractual services is $562,500, or 
$50,000 less than the reported amount of $612,500. 

4. The Mayor's Office of Community Development has 
prepared a Disability Checklist for the proposed grant 
funds, which is on file with the Clerk of the Board of 
Supervisors. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

3 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

November 9, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Recommendation: In accordance with Comment No. 1, amend the proposed 

resolution to delete reference to retroactivhy with respect 
to application for, acceptance and expenditure of the 
subject grant and approved the proposed resolution as 
amended. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

4 



Program/Operations Manager Salary 

Fringe @ 20% 

Total 



UROG BUDGET (in Dollars) 
Personnel (Base Salary plus Fringe) 



Travel 



45.000 
9.000 



54,000 
1,000 



Equipment 10,000 

Supplies 30,750 

Contractors/Consultants/Full Time Equivalents (FTE) 

Curriculum Development. Outreach. Teachers & Counselors 

Outreach Counselor 
Outreach Counselor 
Outreach Counselor 
Job Specialist (JAG) 



Teacher 
Teacher 
Teacher 
Teacher 
Faculty 
Teacher 



Pathway Development 
Work Readiness 
Curriculum Integration 
Curriculum Integration 
Pathway Development 
Pathway Development 



Support to Implementation of COLLEGE EDG 
JAG training 

Career Association Expenses (JAG) 
Evaluation & Dissemination 



RAP 


1 FTE 


40.000 


Mission 


1 FTE 


40,000 


Phoenix 


1 FTE 


40.000 


CCS 


2 FTE 


80.000 


Mission 


1 FTE 


35,000 


RAP/ Phoenix 


1FTE 


35.000 


Horace Mann/ Everett 


0.5 FTE 


17.500 


Sanchez/ Cesar Chavez 


0.5 FTE 


17,500 


CCSF 


1 FTE 


45.000 


Digit Mission 


.4 FTE 


17.500 

367,500 


OTHER 






EDGE 




13.900 
6.000 
10.000 
15.000 

44,900 


Total Direct Costs 




508.150 



Indirect Costs 



62,500 



Training Costs/Stipends 

Student Involvement: Peer Counseling & Tutonna 

Junior Acheivement Curriculum Development and Assistance 

Professional Development/Release Timp - Teachers and Counselors 

390 hours available for Prof. Devel. and release time @ S23/hr 



20.000 
24.000 



10.350 



54,350 



Total Funds Requested 



625,000 



Note: Bold Type represents Revisions 



625000 



ALLdCimieilL LL 



File Number: 



Grant Application Information Form 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn: Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution. 

Department: Mayor's Office of Community Development 

Contact Person: Pamela H. David, Director Telephone: 252-3 1 50 

Project Title: Mission Accomplish 

Grant Source.Agency: U.S. Department of Labor 

Type of Funds: Federal 

Proposed New Grant Project Summary: "Mission Accomplish" is an Enterprise Community 
School-to-Work collaboration located in the Mission District. This program is designed to 
develop and/or strengthen existing programs that prepare at-risk youth for success in school and 
in the workplace. Key partners include the Mayor's Office, the San Francisco Chamber of 
Commerce, San Francisco Unified School District, City College of San Francisco, San Francisco 
Labor Council, San Francisco State University, employers, Arriba Juntos, Mission Hiring Hall, 
and Instituto Familiar de la Raza. 

Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: $625,000. 

Maximum Funding Amount Available: $625,000 

Required Matching Funds: No 

Number of new positions created and funded: 

Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant: Yes Indirect Cost Amount: $62,500 

Amount to be spent on contractual services: $612,500 

Will contractual services be put out to bid? No. 

Will contract services help to further the goals of the department's MBEAVBE 

requirements? Contract will be with 501(C) 3 specifically established to coordinate work of 

key program partners. 

Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? There is a possibility of 

additional program funding for over a three year period. - . 

Term of Grant: Start-Date: October 1, 1999 End-Date: September 30, 2000 

Date Department Notified of Available Funds: September 30, 1999 

Grant Application Due Date: November 1^ 1999. 

Grant Funding Guidelines and Options 

Department Head Approval: 'Jt>~ ^ K '-" * W] 




Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

November 9, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 2 - File 99-2036 



Department: 



Item: 



Description: 



Department of Human Services (DHS) 
District Attorney 

Resolution authorizing the Department of Human 
Services (DHS) and the District Attorney's Family 
Support Bureau (FSB) to enter into an agreement with 
the California Department of Social Services for a three- 
year demonstration project designed to determine the 
effectiveness of Child Support Assurance as an 
alternative to, and exit from, traditional welfare programs 
such as CalWORKS and Food Stamps. Ms. Deborah 
Taylor of DHS states that Child Support Assurance is a 
social service model that provides the custodial parent 1 of 
a child with (a) Child Support Assurance benefits in lieu 
of existing Cal Works welfare benefits and (b) job and 
career services to facilitate their exit from traditional 
welfare programs. 

On August 11, 1997, the Legislature approved AB 1542 to 
amend the State's Welfare and Institutions Code to 
authorize counties to implement Child Support Assurance 
(CSA) projects. The State Department of Social Services 
subsequently issued a Request for Proposals for CSA 
projects throughout the State and selected a proposal, 
submitted by San Francisco's Department of Human 
Services (DHS) and the District Attorney's Family 
Support Bureau (FSB), for a CSA project in San 
Francisco. 



The proposed resolution would authorize the Director of 
the Department of Human Services and the District 
Attorney to enter into an agreement with the California 
Department of Social Services for a three-year 
demonstration project designed to determine the 
effectiveness of Child Support Assurance (CSA) as an 
alternative to, and exit from, tradition welfare programs 
such as CalWORKS and Food Stamps. 



1 According to the FSB, a custodial parent is a biological parent of a child, who maintains custody of 
the child. Although the non-custodial parent of a child does not have custody of the child, he or she 
has an obligation to provide Child Support to the custodial parent of the child. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

7 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

November 9, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



The proposed three-year demonstration project is a 
collaboration between the Department of Human Services 
and the District Attorney's Family Support Bureau to 
provide Child Support Assurance benefits in lieu of 
existing CalWorks welfare benefits to approximately 300 
low-income families with children in San Francisco from 
January 1, 2000 through December 31, 2003. 

Under the proposed project, the DHS issued Child 
Support Assurance benefits would consist of the following 
two components: 

(1) A base benefit amount determined by a formula that 
considers family size and monthly income earnings. 
Attachment I is a table, provided by Ms. Taylor, 
showing that the base benefit amounts for a three- 
person family would range from $7 to $496 per month 
depending on the family's monthly income. This base 
benefit amount would be entirely funded from the 
State's annual allocation of CalWORKS funds to the 
City, according to Ms. Taylor. By way of comparison, 
Attachment I also shows that current CalWORKS 
welfare benefits to a three-person family range from 
$38 to $489 per month. Under the proposed project, 
the custodial parent of a child may earn up to 200% of 
the Federal Poverty Level ($27,760 for a three-person 
family in 1999) and still remain eligible for Child 
Support Assurance. Under the current CalWORKS 
welfare system, the custodial parent of a child may 
earn up to 134% of the Federal Poverty Level 
(approximately $18,599 for a three-person family in 
1999). As a result, any custodial parent of a child that 
earns more than 134% of the Federal Poverty Level is 
ineligible to receive welfare benefits under the 
CalWORKS system. Ms. Taylor states that the 
proposed project would encourage the custodial parent 
of a child to increase his or her income without regard 
to the earning restriction currently imposed by the 
CalWORKS system. 

(2) An additional 50 percent of any Child Support 
payment made by the non-custodial parent each 
month to the custodial parent and children 
participating in the proposed project. Mr. Milton 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

8 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

November 9, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Hyams of the Family Support Bureau states that the 
FSB would use the other 50 percent of the Child 
Support payment to continue to partially offset the 
cost of enforcing the non-custodial parents' obligation 
to provide Child Support payments. Under the 
current FSB Child Support system, the custodial 
parent of a child receives only the first $50 of any 
Child Support payment made by the non-custodial 
parent each month. Mr. Hyams states that the 
proposed project would encourage non-custodial 
parents to pay Child Support since custodial parents 
and children would receive a greater portion of the 
Child Support than under the current FSB system. 

According to Ms. Taylor, Child Support Assistance 
participants must (a) be currently eligible for CalWORKS 
welfare benefits, (b) work at least 20 hours per week and 
(c) possess a valid court order that authorizes the FSB to 
collect Child Support on their behalf and (d) volunteer to 
participate in the proposed project. Ms. Taylor advises 
that CSA participants would be exempt from the current 
24-month time limit for CalWORKS eligibility during the 
period that they participate in the proposed project. 

Comments: 1. Ms. Taylor states that the Department of Human 

Services intends to use existing departmental personnel 
and resources to provide job retention and career 
advancement services to CSA participants. Therefore, 
Ms. Taylor states that there would be no additional fiscal 
impact to DHS as a result implementing the proposed 
resolution. 

2. Mr. Hyams states that in order to implement the 
proposed project, the Family Support Bureau intends to 
hire one new FTE Class 8158 Family Support 
Investigator to manage the Child Support Assurance 
caseload and to collect Child Support from the non- 
custodial parents for Child Support Assurance 
participants. Mr. Hyams also states that this new 
position would be entirely funded by existing Federal and 
State grants previously approved by the Board of 
Supervisors for the FSB. Attachment II, provided by Mr. 
Hyams, contains a description, total budget and all 
funding sources, totaling $65,343, for the new proposed 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS -_-_ 
BUDGET ANALYST 

9 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

November 9, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



position. According to Mr. Hyams, the new position would 
be hired on approximately July 1, 2000 and be terminated 
when the three-year demonstration project expires on 
December 31, 2003. 



Recommendation: 



3. As shown in Attachment III, provided by Ms. Taylor, 
Ms. Taylor estimates that Child Support Assurance 
benefits, net of Child Support collections, for 300 families 
participating in the proposed project would total 
$1,609,200 per year, or $4,827,600 over the three-year 
project period from January 1, 2000 through December 
31, 2003. As previously noted, all such benefits would be 
funded from the State's annual allocation of CalWORKS 
funds to the City. 

Approve the proposed resolution. 



cc: Supervisor Teng 
Supervisor Bierman 
Supervisor Becerril 
President Ammiano 
Supervisor Brown 
Supervisor Katz 
Supervisor Kaufman 
Supervisor Leno 
Supervisor Newsom 
Supervisor Yaki 
Supervisor Yee 
Clerk of the Board 
Controller 
Legislative Analyst 
Matthew Hymel 
Stephen Kawa 
Ted Lakey 



[arvey M. Rose 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

10 



Attachment l 



CSA HOUSEHOLD: Sinale Parent-2 Minor Children 




Monthly | Monthly | 


EITC | MAX CSA | Benefit | CSA Base | 


CSA 




Earnings | Net 


| Benefit I Reduction \ Benefit | 


Mo lnc 




S498 | S460 1 


S101 S496 SO 5496 - 


51.057 




S600 | $554 


S115 $496 | 570 5486 


$1,155 




S700 | S546 


$115 S496 S20 5475 ' 


S1.237 




S300 | S739 


$115 | $496 | S30 I 5466 - 


$1320 




S900 $831 


S115 S496 540 5455 " 


$1,402 




$1,000 SS24 


5115 S496 | S50 5446 : 


51,485 




$1,100 I S1.016 


S109 S496 S60 S436 


51361 




S1.2Q0 | S1.108 


S100 $496 


582 S474 


S1.622 




S1,300 S1-.201 


S90 S496 


57 79 5377 


S1358 




31,400 $1,293 


S80 S496 5755 5340 " 


S1J13 




51.500 $1,335 


S71 S496 | 5793 '■ 5303 : 


51.759 




$1,600 ! S1.478 


561 S496 5230 5266 


51305 




S1.700 $1,570 


S52 | $496 | 5267 | 5229 $1,851 




$1,800 S1.661 


$42 | S496 | 5304 S792 $1,895 




S1.900 ! S1.752 


S32 S496 | 5347 5755 $1339 




S2.000 S1.841 


$23 S496 S378 57 78 | $1382 




$2,100 S1.932 S13 S496 S475 587 


S2.02S 




S2.200 S2.022 $4 S495 $452 $44 


$2,070 




$2,300 S2.112 $0 S496 | $489 57 i $2,119 




100*/. of the Federal Poverty Level = $1,157 
CalWORKS HOUSEHOLD: Single Parent-2 Minor Children 




Monthly 


Monthly | ErTC lax CalWORH Grant | CalWORKs | CalWORKs 




Earnings 


Net Grant \Redeductionkrant to famil\ Mo lnc 




5498 | $460 S101 S625 5737 5489 51.050 




S600 $554 S115 S525 | 5788 5438 51.107 




$700 S545 $115 S626 S238 5388 


$1,149 




$800 


S739 SI 15 | $625 5288 | 5338 


S1.1S2 




$900 


$831 $115 S526 5338 5288 


$1334 




$1,000 


S924 S115 $526 | S388 S238 j S1377 




$1,100 


S1.016 ! S109 $626 I S438 5788 $1313 




$1,200 


S1.108 $100 i S626 5488 5738 51,346 




$1,300 


$1301 i S90 i S626 5538 538 $1,379 




$1,400 


S1.2S3 S80 S626 | S588 S38 | $1,411 





11 



Nov-04-99 09:36A SF Family Support Bureau 4-15 356 2789 P . 02 

'■ . : - Attachment II 



Child Support Assurance Demonstration Project 

Family Support Bureau 

Budget Assumptions 



Narrative: San Francisco's CSA Demonstration Project will involve enhanced child support 
enforcement services for all families who will be receiving Child Support Assurance benefits. The 
anticipated peak child support enforcement caseload in this group will be from 300 to 500 current 
and former Child Support Assurance cases. This project will require one additional Support 
Investigator (8158) who will be assigned this caseload as a special project. Child support 
enforcement services in this caseload will be offered at an off-site service center in conjunction 
with and co-located with the CSA eligibility services. At this time this site is anticipated to be 
Bayview-Hunters Point DHS Service Center. In addition to handling the CSA caseload, we 
anticipate that the Investigator assigned to this Service Center will also be able to coordinate the 
Non-Custodial Parent Employment and Training Demonstration Project cases with parents 
residing in the service area of that Center. 

Barring unanticipated developments, all other costs for the CSA Project should be met out 
of existing appropriations. 

Project Cost Projections 

1 Support Investigator (8158) 

Salary (Step 5) S 52,696 

Fringe Benefits (24%) 12.647 

Total Cost $ 65,343 

Funding/Revenue Projections for Position 

Federal Administrative Funding (FFP) (66%) S 43 , 1 26 

Federal Incentives 11,254 

State Incentives/Funding 10.963 

Total Revenue S 65,343 

The foregoing costs were budgeted at current salary and fringe levels even though the position 
should commence with the 2000-2001 budget. For planning purposes, a cost of livm° increase in 
the above costs and revenue projections of 5% should be anticipated for each of the three years of 
the project. 



12 



Attachment III 



TO: GABE CABRERA 

FROM: DE3BIE TAYLOR 

DATE: 11/4/99 

RE: GRANT COSTS FOR CSA PROJECT 

revised 

AVERAGE CSA ELIGIBLE FAMILY: 

1 SINGLE PARENT & 2 CHILDREN WITH EARNINGS OF $800/MO, NON-CUSTODIAL PARENT IS 
PAYING AN AVERAGE OF $38 PER CASE. 

IF CHILD SUPPORT PAYMENTS ARE MADE THE CSA FAMILY IS ENTITLED TO 50% OF ANY 
CURRENT SUPPORT COLLECTED IN THE PRIOR MONTH IN ADDITIONAL TO THE CSA BASE 
PAYMENT, HOWEVER, A CALWORKS FAMILY IS ONLY ENTITLED TO THE FIRST $50 OF THE 
CHILD SUPPORT PAYMENT. A REVIEW OF THE 1998 COLLECTION STATS FOR SAN FRANCISC 
FSB SHOWED THAT AN AVERAGE MONTHLY AMOUNT OF $38 PER CHILD WAS COLLECTED Ol 
WELFARE CASES. 

IF THIS FIGURE IS APPLICABLE TO ALL CSA CASES (AND IT MAY NOT BE A VALID COMPARISC 
THEN THE AVERAGE COLLECTION ON THESE CASES WOULD BE $38 PER MONTH PER CASE. 
HALF OF THIS AMOUNT ($1_9 > 0J0) WOULD OFFSET THE CSA GRANT COST. SO, IN EFFECT THE 
TRUE CSA GRANT AMOUNT~IS $447. 



AVERAGE CSA GRANT PER FAMILLY = $466 MO - CHILD SUPPORT COLLECTION OFFSET 
$19 EQUALS = AVERAGE CSA GRANT PER MONTH OF $447 X 300 FAMILIES X 1 2 MO = 
$1 .609.200 PER YEAR CSA GRANT COSTS. 



13 




City and County of San Francisco 

fleeting Agenda 
^Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Merman and Alicia Becerril 
Clerk: Gail Johnson 



City Hall 
1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place 
San Francisco, CA 94102^689 



Tuesday^NoyembeM6, 1999 



10:00 AM 
Regular Meeting 



City Hall, Room 263 



1. 



992071 [Agreement with the State Department of Social Services to participate in the State's Child 
Welfare Waiver Demonstration Project and to use funds for innovative service provisions to 
reduce out-of-home placements and/or divert children to family settings) 

Resolution authorizing retroactively a Memorandum of Understanding between the City and County 
of San Francisco and the California Department of Social Services for participation by the City and 
County of San Francisco, Department of Human Services in the Intensive Services Component of the 
State's Child Welfare Waiver Demonstration Project and authorizing Will Lightbourne to execute 
agreement. (Department of Human Services) 

1 1/3/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991829 [To establish a Children and Families First Department to be managed by the Children and 
Families First Commission] 
Supervisor Teng 

Ordinance amending Aciministrative Code Section 86.1 to establish a Children and Families First 
Department and require the Children and Families First Commission and Department of Children, 
Youth and Their Families (DCYF) to enter into a memorandum of understanding setting forth the 
administrative services DCYF will provide for the Commission and Department; by amending 
Section 86.2 to authorize the Commission to hire an executive director and additional staff if 
permitted by the budget; and by amending Section 86.3 to correct drafting errors. 

(Amends Sections 86.1, 86.2 and 86.3.) 

9/27/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 10/27/1999. 



991998 [Tour Bus Restriction on a portion of 6th Avenue between Lincoln Way and Kirkham Street] 

Ordinance amending Police Code by adding Section 1 183.30, establishing a tour bus restriction on a 
portion of 6th Avenue. (Department of Parking and Traffic) 

10/26/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991845 [Taxi Service Rates Review] 

Supervisors Newsom, Ammiano 

Hearing to review the rates of taxi service (pursuant to Police Code Section 1137). 

9/27/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. The Board must review taxi rates by 

December119 " DOCUMENTS DEPT. 



NOV 1 5 1999 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 11:51 AM on 11/10/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, November 16, 1999 



991610 [New Year's Eve 1999 Events in San Francisco] 
Supervisor Yaki 

Hearing to consider what major events are planned for New Year's Eve/Millennium celebrations in 
San Francisco and what precautions the Police Department and other City departments are taking to 
ensure the safety and well being of people participating in these events. 

8/16/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

ADJOURNMENT 



IMPORTANT INFORMATION 

NOTE: Persons unable to attend the meeting may submit to the City, by the time the proceedings 
begin, written comments regarding the agenda items above. These comments will be made a part of 
the official public record and shall be brought to the attention of the Board of Supervisors. Any 
written comments should be sent to: Committee Clerk of the Housing and Social Policy Committee, 
San Francisco Board of Supervisors, 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244, San Francisco, CA 
94102 by 5:00 p.m. on the day prior to the hearing. Comments which cannot be delivered to the 
committee clerk by that time may be taken directly to the hearing at the location above. 



LEGISLATION UNDER THE 30-DAY RULE 

Rule 5.43 provides that when an ordinance or resolution is introduced which would CREATE OR 
REVISE MAJOR CITY POLICY, the committee to which the legislation is assigned shall not consider 
the legislation until at least thirty days after the date of introduction. The provisions of this rule shall 
not apply to the routine operations of the departments of the City or when a legal time limit controls 
the hearing timing. In general, the rule shall not apply to hearings to consider subject matter when 
no legislation has been presented, nor shall the rule apply to resolutions which simply URGE action 
to be taken. 



992047 [Equal Access to Services Act] 

Supervisors Teng, Becerril, Yaki, Bierman 

Draft ordinance amending Administrative Code by adding Chapter 89 to require City departments to 
offer bilingual services and materials if a substantial portion of the public utilizing their services does 
not speak English effectively because it is not their primary language. 

(Adds Sections 89.1 through 89.13.) 

1 1/1/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 12/2/1999. 

Watch future agendas for matters. 



City and County of San Francisco 2 Printed at 11:51 AM on 11/10/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, November 16, 1999 



Disability Access 



Both the Committee Room (Room 263) and the Legislative Chamber are wheelchair accessible. The closest 

accessible BART Station is Civic Center, three blocks from City Hall. Accessible MUNI lines serving this 

location are: #42 Downtown Loop, and the #71 Haight/Noriega and the F Line to Market and Van Ness and 

the Metro stations at Van Ness and Market and at Civic Center. For more information about MUNI accessible 

services, call 923-6142. 

There is accessible parking in the vicinity of City Hall at Civic Center Plaza and adjacent to Davies Hall and 

the War Memorial Complex. 

The following services are available when requests are made by 4:00 p.m. of the Friday before the Board 

meeting: 

For American Sign Language interpreters, use of a reader during a meeting, or sound enhancement system, 

contact Violeta Mosuela at (415) 554-7704. 

For a large print copy of agenda, contact Annette Lonich at (415) 554-7706. 

Following a meeting minutes are available in alternative formats. Contact Mane McKechnie at (415) 554- 

7722. 

In order to assist the City's efforts to accommodate persons with severe allergies, environmental illness, 

multiple chemical sensitivity or related disabilities, attendees at public meetings are reminded that other 

attendees may be sensitive to various chemical based products. Please help the City to accommodate these 

individuals. 

Government's duty is to serve the public, reaching its decisions in full view of the public. Commissions, 

boards, councils and other agencies of the City and County exist to conduct the people's business. The 

Sunshine Ordinance assures that deliberations are conducted before the people and that City operations are 

open to the people's review. For more information on your rights under the Sunshine Ordinance (Chapter 67 

of the San Francisco Administrative Code) or to report a violation of the ordinance, contact the Sunshine 

Ordinance Task Force at 554-6171. 



City and County of San Francisco 3 Printed at 11:51 AM on 11/10/99 



HOUSING AND SOCIAL POLICY COMMITTEE 
S.F. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

CITY HALL, ROOM 244 

1 DR. CARLTON GOODLETT PLACE 

SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94102-4689 

IMPORTANT HEARING NOTICE!!! 



Bill Lynch 

Govt Information Ctr 

41 Library 

100 Larkin Street 



Public Library,Gov't Info. Ctr., 5 th Fir. 
Attn: Susan Horn 



?0,475 



\)"M 



CITY AND COUNTY 




|) of san francisco DOCUMENTS DEPT 



,BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

1390 Market Street, Suite 1025, San Francisco, CA 94102 (415) 554-7642 
FAX (415) 252-0461 



NOV 1 5 1999 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



November 12, 1999 
TO: ^Housing and Social Policy Committee 

FROM: ^Budget Analyst 
SUBJECT: November 16, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 1 - File 99-2071 

Department: 

Items: 



Description: 



Department of Human Services (DHS) 

Resolution authorizing retroactively a Memorandum of 
Understanding (MOU) between the City and County of San 
Francisco and the California Department of Social Services 
for participation by DHS in the Intensive Services 
Component of the State's Child Welfare Waiver 
Demonstration Project, and authorizing the Director of the 
DHS to execute the agreement. 

The proposed resolution would authorize retroactively a 
MOU between DHS and the California Department of Social 
Services effective for a five-year period from December 29, 
1998 through November 30, 2003. The MOU would allow 
DHS to participate in the Intensive Services Component of 
the State's Child Welfare Waiver Demonstration Project. 
Under the terms of the MOU, 85 percent of the costs for the 
program are to be paid with State and Federal monies and 15 
percent are to be paid by the City. 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

November 16, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

According to Mr. Joseph Huang of DHS, under the Intensive 
Services Component, participating counties are permitted to 
use State and Federal funds for innovative service provisions 
necessary to reduce out-of-home placements of children and/ 
or divert children in out-of-home placement to less restrictive 
and more permanent family settings. 



Comments: 



1. Mr. Huang advises that contractors were selected and the 
Intensive Services Component program was begun in August 
of 1999, thereby resulting in the necessity for this resolution 
to authorize retroactive actions. According to Mr. Huang, the 
reason that this resolution is retroactive to December 29, 
1998 is because that is when DHS received approval from the 
State to implement the Intensive Services Component 
project. 

2. The Board of Supervisors previously appropriated 
$52,960,215 for foster care payments in DHS's FY 1999-2000 
budget. According to Mr. Huang, $1,623,191 of the 
$52,960,215 are to be used for the subject Intensive Services 
Component project in FY 1999-2000. Mr. Huang reports that 
the majority of this amount is for a contract with the San 
Francisco League of Urban Gardeners, a non-profit agency, 
for mentoring and hotline services. Of the $1,623,191, 85 
percent ($1,379,712) is funded by Federal and State monies 
and 15 percent ($243,479) is from the City's General Fund, as 
mandated by the subject MOU. 



Recommendation: Approve the proposed resolution. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

2 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

November 18, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 2 -File 99-1829 



Department: 



Item: 



Description: 



Children and Families First Commission 

Department and Children, Youth and their Families 

(DCYF) 

Ordinance amending Chapter 86, Part One of the San 
Francisco Municipal Code (Administrative Code) by (1) 
amending Section 86.1 to establish the Children and 
Families First Department (the "Department") and 
require the existing Children and Families First 
Commission (the "Commission") and the existing 
Department of Children, Youth and their Families 
(DCYF) to enter into a Memorandum of Understanding 
(MOU) setting forth the office space and administrative 
support services that DCYF will provide to both the new 
Department and the existing Commission; (2) amending 
Section 86.2 to authorize the existing Children and 
Families First Commission to hire an Executive Director 
and additional staff for the new Children and Families 
First Department; and (3) amending Section 86.3 to make 
non-substantive clarifying revisions. 

The California Children and Families First Act of 1998 
(the "Act") was approved by the voters of California on 
November 3, 1998 (Proposition 10). Briefly, in accordance 
with this Act, the State of California will allocate to 
counties 80 percent of revenues collected from a $0.50 per 
pack increase in the State Surtax on cigarettes and an 
equivalent increase in the State Surtax on tobacco 
products in order to fund County programs designed to 
enhance the early development of children from the 
prenatal state to five years of age in each county. 

As a condition of receiving Proposition 10 Sales Tax 
funds, the Board of Supervisors approved an ordinance 
(File No. 98-2046) amending Chapter 10, Part I of the San 
Francisco Municipal Code (Administrative Code) to create 
a San Francisco Children and Families First Trust Fund, 
and amending the Administrative Code by adding 
Chapter 86 to (a) establish the San Francisco Children 
and Families First Commission (the "Commission") to 
administer the trust fund and (b) require the Commission 
to adopt a San Francisco Strategic Plan to promote, 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

3 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

November 18, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

support and improve the early development of children 
from the prenatal state to five years of age. 

The existing Children and Families First Commission 
consists of nine members in accordance with the terms of 
the Act, including one member of the Board of 
Supervisors; one representative from each of the following 
City departments: (1) the Department of Children, Youth 
and their Families, (2) the Department of Public Health 
(DPH), (3) the Department of Human Services (DHS); and 
five additional individuals appointed by the Board of 
Supervisors from applicants in related fields. 

The proposed ordinance would amend Chapter 86 of the 
Administrative Code to establish the Children and 
Fa mili es First Department (the "Department"), a new 
City department. According to Ms. Deborah Alvarez- 
Rodriguez, Director of the existing Department of 
Children, Youth and their Famihes (DCYF) and member 
of the existing Children and Famihes First Commission, 
the new proposed Department would assist the 
Commission to develop the San Francisco County 
Strategic Plan to promote, support and improve the early 
development of children from the prenatal stage to five 
years of age. In addition, Ms. Alvarez-Rodriguez states 
that the new proposed Department would be responsible 
for implementing all of the proposed programs, services 
and projects to be included in the strategic plan to 
enhance the early development of children in San 
Francisco. 

Attachment I, provided by Ms. Alvarez-Rodriguez, 
compares the functions and budget of the existing 
Department of Children, Youth and their Families with 
those of the new proposed Children and Famihes First 
Department. 

The proposed ordinance requires the existing Department 
of Children, Youth and their Families to enter into a 
Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) with the Children 
and Famihes First Commission for DCYF to provide office 
space and administrative support services to the Children 
and Famihes First Commission and the new proposed 
Children and Famihes First Department. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

4 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

November 18, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



The proposed ordinance would also amend Chapter 86 of 
the Administrative Code to authorize the Children and 
Families First Commission to appoint and remove at its 
pleasure an Executive Director to manage the new 
proposed Children and Families First Department. This 
Executive Director position would be entirely funded from 
the State's annual allocation of Proposition 10 Sales Tax 
monies to the Commission, according to Ms. Alvarez- 
Rodriguez. Ms. Alvarez-Rodriguez reports that in 
September of 1999, the State allocated $104,585 in 
Proposition 10 Sales Tax monies to the Commission to 
fund preliminary expenses toward the development of a 
San Francisco County Strategic Plan. 

Ms. Alvarez-Rodriguez reports that the Commission 
intends to use $49,456 of the $104,585 in previously 
allocated Proposition 10 Sales Tax monies to fund the 
salary and fringe benefits of the Executive Director 
position for the new proposed Department for the 6-month 
period of January 1, 2000 through June 30, 2000. The 
Commission also plans to use $20,000 in previously 
allocated Proposition 10 Sales Tax monies of $104,585 to 
award a contract for assistance with its development of 
the strategic plan to Ansible Consulting, a private firm, 
on a sole source basis, because (a) the DCYF is required to 
submit a strategic plan to the State by May 1, 2000, 
which does not allow enough time for the Department to 
conduct a Request for Proposals process and (b) Ansible 
Consulting has been proven its effectiveness in project 
development when collaborating with other City 
departments, such as the Department of Human Services 
and Department of Public Health, according to Ms. 
Alvarez-Rodriguez. Ms. Alvarez-Rodriguez states that the 
remaining $35,129 of the $104,585 in previously allocated 
Proposition 10 Sales Tax monies would be used to fund 
Administrative Costs associated with the development of 
a San Francisco County Strategic Plan. 

Attachment II, provided by Ms. Alvarez-Rodriguez, 
contains a budget to support the expenditure of the 
$104,585 in previously allocated Proposition 10 Sales Tax 
funds by the State to the Commission for the San 
Francisco County Strategic Plan. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

5 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

November 18, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Ms. Alvarez-Rodriguez advises that although the 
proposed ordinance authorizes the Commission to hire 
other staff (in addition to an Executive Director) for the 
new proposed department, the Commission plans to hire 
only an Executive Director position for the Children and 
Families First Department. However, this legislation also 
authorizes the Executive Director to hire additional staff 
for the new proposed Department subject to the 
availability of Proposition 10 Sales Tax funds from the 
State and approval of the Children and Families First 
Commission. Ms. Amy Ackerman of the City Attorney's 
Office states that Proposition 10 Sales Tax funds would 
not be subject to appropriation approval by the Board of 
Supervisors, but under State law, can only be subject to 
the approval of the Children and Families First 
Commission. 

Comments: 1. Ms. Alvarez-Rodriguez advises that in accordance with 

the current provisions of Chapter 86 of the Administrative 
Code, the existing DYCF already provides administrative 
support services to the Commission. Attachment III, 
provided by Ms. Alvarez-Rodriguez, contains a budget in 
the amount of $80,966 for these administrative support 
services, including $78,960 for Clerical, Staffing and 
Computer costs and $2,006 for other administrative costs. 
Ms. Alvarez-Rodriguez reports that these services are 
provided by the DCYF on an in-kind basis to the 
Commission and are included in the DCYFs FY 1999- 
2000 budget. Ms. Alvarez-Rodriguez states that currently 
the DCYF does not provide office space to the Commission 
because Commission members occupy space within then- 
own respective City departments and organizations 
throughout the City. The Commission meets only once 
each month in a room provided by the Department of 
Public Health in its building located at 101 Grove Street, 
according to Ms. Alvarez-Rodriguez. Therefore, the DCYF 
would not need to provide office space to the Commission 
under the proposed MOU between the DCYF and the 
Commission, according to Ms. Alvarez-Rodriguez. 

2. Ms. Alvarez-Rodriguez explains that because the 
specific terms of the proposed MOU between DCYF and 
the Commission have not yet been determined, she is 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

6 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

November 18, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

unable to provide additional information regarding tbe 
specific location or amount of office space and 
administrative support services to be provided by DCYF 
to the new proposed Department. 

3. Ms. Alvarez-Rodriguez states that all of the costs 
related to the new proposed Department, including the 
costs of office space and administrative support services 
under the proposed MOU between DCYF and the 
Commission, would be entirely funded by the State's 
annual allocations of Proposition 10 Sales Tax monies 
from tobacco sales in San Francisco. As shown in 
Attachment I, in September of 1999, the Commission 
received approximately $5.7 million of Proposition 10 
Sales Tax monies from tobacco sales for the Department's 
programs, services and projects in FY 1999-2000. 

Recommendation: Approve the proposed ordinance. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

7 



Department of Children, 
Youth and Their Families 

Deborah Alvarez-Rodriguez 
Director 




MEMORANDUM 



Axuacnmenr i 

Page 1 of 2 

Willie L. Brown, Jr. 
Mayor 



To: Gabriel Cabrera 

Through: Deborah Alvarez-Rodriguez 

From: Ellen Dektar 

Date: November 10, 1999 

Subject: San Francisco Children and Families Commission 



1) Comparison of Functions of DCY7 and Children and Families Commission 



MANDATE: 

To bring together parents, neighborhoods, city 
leaders and agencies, the school district, the 
business community and community service 
organizations to promote the healthy 
development of San Francisco's children. 

DCYF administers the Children's Fund, 
established by Proposition J, the 1991 
Children's Amendment Legislation. Monies in 
the children's fund are to be used solely to 
provide expanded services for children, with 
some qualifications. 

Through city wide policy and funding 
initiatives totaling over S24 million, DCYF 
serves over 55,000 children, youth and adults 
each year with programs that target service 
such as mental and physical health, legal 
services, parenting, recreation and arts, 
counseling and referrals, cultural awareness 
and employment. 



MANDATE: 

To promote, support and improve the early 
development of children from the prenatal 
stage to five years of age and to carry out the 
provisions of the California Children and 
Families First Act of 1998. 

The Commission oversees strategic planning 
around and expenditures for the local Children 
and Families Trust Fund, which resulted from 
Proposition 10 of 1998. 



Fox Plaza ♦ 1390 Market Street ♦ Suite 918 ♦ San Francisco ♦ CA 94102 
415.554.8990 Phone ♦ 415.554.8965 Fax 



Attachment I 
Paee 2 or 2~~ 



BUDGET (99-00): 




BUDGET: 


Children's Fund 


S18,337,713 


Unknown. Depends on state allocation and 


General Fund 


S 7.443.636 
525,781,349 


Commissioner approval of Budget. 

Revenue: 

5104,585.00 from State for technical assistance 

was received in June, 1999. 

As of September, 1999, the State had disbursed 
S5, 670, 067. 79 to San Francisco which is 






accruing interest in the Special Fund. The tax 
was imposed on January 1, 1999. 

The annualized revenue is anticipated to be 
S8, 756,1 76.38 based on San Francisco's 
percentage of live births. 



Please note: specific language in state law (Section 30131.4) specifies that Children and 
Families funds not be used to supplant current county efforts, and there is an audit requirement to 
prove this. 



Fox Plaza ♦ 1390 Market Street ♦ Suite 918 ♦ San Francisco ♦ CA 94102 



415.554.8990 Phone ♦ 415.554.8965 Fax 



rs.i_i_en_i.imei.lL. j_ j_ 



Department of Children, 
Youth and Their Families 

Deborah Alvarez-Rodriguez 
Director 




Willie L. Brown, Jr. 
Mayor 



2) Budget for SI 04,000 in State Technical Assistance Money: 



FY 99-00 Salaries * 


I S40,872 


Fringe Benefits 


| S 8,584 


City Contracts 


| S20.000 


Other Administrative Costs 


| S35,129 




TOTAL 


I S104.585 



1373 at highest step, for half of a fiscal year, plus 21% fringe benefits for half of a fiscal year 



Fox Plaza ♦ 1390 Market Street ♦ Suite 918 ♦ San Francisco ♦ CA 94102 
415.554.8990 Phone ♦ 415.554.8965 Fax 
10 



Attachment III 



Department of Children, 
Youth and Their Families 

Deborah Alvarez-Rodriguez 
Director 




Willie L. Brown, Jr. 
Mayor 



3) Estimated DCYF Expenditures to Date (1 1/3/99) on Commission" 



Staff: (Clerical. Staffing, Computer) 


I S78.960 


Other Administrative Costs 


| S 2.006 


•- 


TOTAL 


| S80,966 



"DCYE is currently providing this in-kind 



Fox Plaza ♦ 1390 Market Street ♦ Suite 918 ♦ San Francisco ♦ CA 94102 - 



415.554.8990 Phone ♦ 415.554.8965 Fax 
11 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

November 16, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 4 -File 99-1845 

1. This item is a hearing to consider a review of taxicab fare rates in the City. 
The Board of Supervisors approved Ordinance 188-98 in June of 1998, which 
amended Section 1137 of the Police Code, to require that the Board of Supervisors 
review taxicab fare rates between September 1 and December 1 of each odd- 
numbered year. In accordance with Section 1137, the Controller is to submit to the 
Board of Supervisors a recommendation for increases or decreases in the taxicab 
fare rates, based upon changes in the Consumer Price Index since the prior review 
of rates. 

2. When the Board of Supervisors approved Ordinance 188-98, the Board also 
approved an increase in taxicab fare rates, which became effective in January of 
1999. These existing rates, which were the first increase in taxicab fare rates since 
June of 1991, are as follows: 

Flag Drop $ 2.50 for first 1/6 mile 

Rate per 1/6 Mile $ 0.30 

Traffic Delay and Waiting Time per Hour $ 24.00 ($0.40 per minute) 



3. On November 4, 1999, the Controller issued the attached report to the 
Board of Supervisors on the current rate structure for San Francisco taxicabs. This 
report provides information on (a) recent taxicab rate history, (b) estimated increase 
in taxicab operating costs, and (c) the taxicab fare rates related to Cost of Living 
data. 

4. In his November 4, 1999 report, the Controller compared taxicab fare rates 
to the cost of living. Based on this comparison, the Controller has concluded that (a) 
the January, 1999 taxicab rate increase substantially offset cost increases to taxicab 
companies, as measured by Consumer Price Index (CPI) increases from July, 1991 
through December, 1998, and (b) that such increases since January of 1999 were 
not sufficient to warrant an increase in all three components of taxicab fare rates. 
However, if the Board of Supervisors elects to increase fare rates, the Controller 
suggests an increase in the rate per mile from $1.80 per mile (equal to $0.30 per 1/6 
mile) to $2.00 per mile (equal to $0,333 per 1/6 mile), an increase of 11.1 percent of 
the mileage component of the rate. 

5. According to the Controller, the current rate structure has substantially 
offset increases in costs between June of 1991 and January of 1999. The CPI 
increased by approximately 20 percent during that period (from July of 1991 
through December of 1998), and automobile ownership and operating expenses 
measured by the California State Automobile Association (CSAA) increased by 
approximately 18.8 percent. The January, 1999 taxicab fare rates increased the flag 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

12 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

November 16, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

drop rate by 47 percent and the waiting time rate by 33 percent, but did not 
increase the rate per mile. Due to these previous rate increases, taxicab fare 
revenues for inner-city trips increased by 22.5 percent and for long-distance trips 
increased by 3.6 percent. 1 

6. Since the January, 1999 taxicab fare rate increase, the CPI has increased 
by approximately 3.6 percent (from December of 1998 through August of 1999). 
However, California retail gasoline prices, as estimated by the U.S. Department of 
Energy, have increased by 22.1 percent. The Controller estimates that gasoline 
accounts for approximately one-half of operating costs. As noted above, the 
Controller does not believe that a taxicab fare rate increase is warranted in all three 
rate components. However, if the Board of Supervisors decides to approve a rate 
increase, the Controller suggests an 11.1 percent (one-half of 22.1 percent) increase 
in the rate charged per mile from $1.80 per mile, or $0.30 per 1/6 mile, to $2.00 per 
mile, or $0,333 per 1/6 mile. 

7. According to the Controller, because of the particulars of taximeter 
calibrations, the proposed change in the taxicab fare rate per mile would require a 
change in mileage charges from $0.30 per 1/6 mile to $0.25 per 1/8 mile (equivalent 
to $0,333 per 1/6 mile or $2.00 per mile). The Controller states that the impact, in 
terms of overall percentage increase, of these changes is to increase the short trip 
fare by 4.6 percent and the longer trip fare by 10.2 percent. 




Harvey M. Rose 



cc: Supervisor Teng 
Supervisor Bierman 
Supervisor Becerril 
President Ammiano 
Supervisor Brown 
Supervisor Katz 
Supervisor Kaufman 
Supervisor Leno 
Supervisor Newsom 
Supervisor Yaki 



Supervisor Yee 
Clerk of the Board 
Controller 
Legislative Analyst 
Matthew Hymel 
Stephen Kawa 
Ted Lakey 



1 According to the Controller, higher Flag Drop charges increase the cost of shorter inner-city trips 
and higher mileage charges increase the cost of longer distance trips. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

" 13 



TAXICAB REPORT 



City and County of San Francisco 

Office of the Controller 

October, 1999 



14 



I - INTRODUCTION 

This report has been prepared in accordance with Police Code Section 1 137. 
This section requires the Controller to report to the Board of Supervisors the 
rates of fare fortaxicabs on a biennial basis. The report contains 
recommendations for rate changes based upon the Consumer Price Index (CPI). 

In January 1999, when the rate provisions of Ordinance #188-98 became 
operative, taxicab fare rates were raised for the first time since June 1 991 . We 
estimate that in the period between rate adjustments (that is, between June 1991 
and January 1999) costs increased by approximately 20%. The new rates that 
went into effect in January 1999 increased fares by between 3.4% and 22.5%, 
depending on the length and characteristics of individual trips. Further, since 
January 1999 the CPI has increased by 3.6% for all Bay Area consumption and 
3.8% for all Bay Area wages; and gasoline prices have increased by 22.1%. 

II -BACKGROUND 

Ordinance #188-98 set forth a series of taxicab industry changes which had the 
effect of: 

• Increasing the number of taxicabs on the streets (through 
the permit process); 

• Regulating "gate fees" or the amount drivers are charged by 
taxicab companies for the privilege of driving a cab during a 
particular shift; and 

• Increasing the rate of charge to taxicab users. 

Increased Number of Permits 

The number of taxi permits increased from 981 in January 1998 to 1,281 in 
August 1999. Consistent with Ordinance #188-98, in January 1999, when the 
number of permits reached the specified level, the rate increase became 
effective. 

Gate Fees Are Now Regulated 

The ordinance also capped "Gate Fees" at $83.50 for a ten-hour or longer shift, 
and prorated the fee for shorter shifts. These fees were not regulated in the 
past. In the research for our January 1998 report we found that fees fluctuated 
between the high $80 range to as much as $100 per shift. To the extent that the 
new cap on gate fees has lowered operating costs of the driver, it may offset 
other operating cost increases. We have not attempted to quantify the impact of 
capping gate fees on operating cost. 



Controller's Report on Taxicab Rates of Fare October 1999 - Page 1 

15 



San Francisco i axicab Rates 

The following chart shows the most recent change to the taxicab rate. 
CHART A: Recent Taxicab Rate History 



Effective 


Flag 


Mileage 


Waiting Time 


January 1999 


S2.50 first 1/6 mile 


SO. 30 per 1/6 mile 


S0.40 per minute 


June 1991. 


S 1.70 first 1/6 mile 


S0.30 per 1/6 mile 


SO. 30 per minute 


Percent of Change 


47.1% 


0.0% 


33.3% 



In our review of January 1998, we suggested that the components of the Taxi 
rate closely resemble the nature of automobile expenses. The flag drop can be 
seen as a recovery of ownership cost which is fixed regardless of the length or 
duration of the individual trip; and mileage and wait charges can be seen as a 
recovery of operating cost which is directly related to time and distance. 

To determine whether the rate increase offset increased expenses during the 
two periods, it is essential to apply the rate to individual trips. The total rate of 
increase can vary widely depending on individual trips, as illustrated below. 

CHART B: 1/99 Rate Increase by Trip Characteristics 



Waiting 
Flag Mileage Time Typical 

(ownership) (operating) (operating) Trip Cost Increase 



Prior RatQ ffi/Ql) 
Short Trip With Traffic 
Longer Trip With Less Traffic 

Current Rate M/og) 
Short Trip With Traffic 
Longer Trip With Less Traffic 



$1.70 S0.30 per 1/6 mile $0.30/minute 

first 1/6 mile 



S2.50 S0.30 per 1/6 mile S0.40/minute 

first 1/6 miie 



$8.00 
$29.00 



$9.80 
$30.00 



22.5% 
3.4% 



The short trip is based on a two-mile trip with a ten-minute traffic delay; the longer trip is based on a 
fifteen-mile trip with rwo-minute delay. These trips vary somewhat from our 1/98 analysis following 
our discussions with the industry. We did not review waybills to determine an average or typical trip; 
instead, the difference in trips is intended to illustrate potential differences between widely varying 
trips such as an airport trip with little wait time versus a trip from the financial district to Fisherman's 
Wharf in heavy traffic. 



Controller's Report on Taxicab Rates of Fare 



October 1999 -Page 2 



16 



Ill - ESTIMATED INCREASE IN COST - 7/91 to 12/98 and 1/99 to 8/99 

CPI Data 

During the periods from July 1991 to December 1998 (the period between the 
rate changes) and T'rom January 1999, we examined changes in the San 
Francisco Bay Area component of the CPI for all prices and for wages. The 
United States Bureau of Labor Statistics data are as follows: 

CHART C: CPI Changes for the San Francisco Region 



Index Component 


July, 1991 


Dec, 1998 


Percent Increase 


Al! Urban Consumers 

Urban Wage Earners and Clerical Workers 


138.2 
136.4 


167.4 
163.7 


21.1% 

20.0% 


Index Component 


Dec, 1998 


Aug, 1999 


Percent Increase 


All Urban Consumers 

Urban Wage Earners and Clerical Workers 


167.4 
163.7 


173.5 
170.0 


3.6% 
3.8% 



California State Automobile Association (CSAA) Data 

CSAA provides annual data on driving expenses. Costs are divided into two 
major types - operating and ownership. Operating costs are generated by 
vehicle usage (e.g., gas, oil, tires). Ownership costs are generally independent 
of miles driven; they include insurance, depreciation, and taxes. 

Using CSAA numbers, we determined that vehicle costs could be stated in three 
different ways - the total increase, the operating increase, and the ownership 
increase. Over the period from June 1991 to December 1998 we calculated the 
increase in total cost at 18.8%, the increase in operating cost at 15.4%, and the 
increase in ownership costs at 20.9%. 

in our January 1 998 review we used these different measures for the purpose of 
comparing different costs with different rate components. We illustrated how the 
flag drop was related to ownership cost and how the mileage rate was related to 
operating cost. In terms of rate policy, economic incentives can be provided to 
promote the shorter trip by a higher increase in the flag drop, or the longer trip by 
a higher increase in mileage charges. Indeed, the January 1999 change 
provides taxi drivers a higher revenue incresse for shorter trips. i 

Because the 1999 CSAA report has yet to be issued, we are unable to determine 
vehicle ownership and operating changes since the January 1999 fare increase. 



Controller's Report on Taxicab Rates of Fare 



17 



October 1999 -Page 3 



CHART D: Estimated Increases In Vehicle Transportation Expenses 



Gasoline & Oil 0.070 0.070 0.065 0.056 0.065 0.077 0.074 0.063 

Maintenance 0.024 0.025 0.027 0.028 0.028 0.030 0.032 0.035 

Tires 0.010 0.010 0.011 0.014 0.015 0.014 0.014 0.022 

Per Mile Subtotal 0.104 0.105 0.103 0.108 0.108 0.121 0.120 0.120 



1991* 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 
Operating Costs (variable - per mile; based on 100,000 miles) 



Annual Operating Cost 10,400 10,500 10,300 10,800 10,800 12,100 12,000 12,000 
Change from 1991 1.0% (1.0%) 3.8% 3.8% 16.3% 15.4% 15.4% 

Ownership Costs (fixed - @ 100,000 miles per year) 



nsurance 766 724 794 759 856 901 933 1,012 

Licenses Taxes 201 205 218 228 237 255 279 279 

Depreciation 15,326 15,605 16,053 16,744 17,192 17,133 17,749 18,364 

Finance Cost 853 788 734 783 797 938 1,040 1,070 



Annual Ownership Cost 17.145 17,322 17,799 18,514 19,082 19,227 20,001 20,725 
Change from 1991 1.0% 3.8% 8.0% 11.3% 12.1% 16.7% 20.9% 

Total Annual Cost 27,545 27,822 28,099 29,314 29,882 31,327 32,001 32,725 



Change from 1991 1.0% 2.0% 6.4% 8.5% 13.7% 16.2% 18.8% 

Mid-Year 



IV - TAXI FARE RATES and THE COST OF LIVING 

Recovery of Costs in January 1999 

We conclude that the January 1999 increase substantially offset the price 
increases since June 1991, depending on the length and duration of the trip. By 
either the CPI or the CSAA measure the cost of services increased by 
approximately 20%. Given the flag drop and wait time increases, fare revenues 
for inner-city trips increased by approximately the same amount (22.5%), while 
more distant trips increased at lower levels (3.4%). 

Recovery of Costs since January 1999 

We also conclude that the data since January 1999 is not sufficient to merit an 
overall restructuring of rates of fare. However, in consideration of recent 
increases in gasoline prices, we investigated this segment of operating cost. We 
find that U.S. Department of Energy monthly estimates on California retail 
gasoline prices have increased by 22.1% since the beginning of 1999. 



Controller's Report on Taxicab Rates of Fare October 1999 - Page 4 

18 



CHART E: Estimated Gasoline Prices January 1999 to October 1999 



Month/Year 


Regular Grade 
Gasoline/Gallon 


Percent Change 


January 1999 


$1,129 





October 1999 


S 1.378 


22.1% 



Because ^gasoline prices account for approximately one-half of operating costs 
(see Chart D), we estimate the impact to vehicle operations is an approximate 
1 1 .5% increase in operating cost. With the mileage component of the rate being 
closely related to operating cost, an increase in the distance charge from $1.80 
to $2.00 per mile (1 1 .1 %) would offset the impact of increased gasoline prices. 

Because of the particulars of taximeter calibrations, this requires a change in 
mileage charges from $.30 per one-sixth mile to $.25 per one-eighth mile. There 
would be no change to the flag drop (disregarding the minor exception that 
mileage charges start on the second eighth of a mile versus the second sixth of 
a mile) and no change to the waiting charge. 

The impact (in terms of overall percentage increase) of these changes is to 
increase the short trip fare by 4.6% and the longer trip fare by 10.2%. 

Chart F: Rate increase to Recover Increased Fuel Cost 







Flag 

(ownership) 


Mileage 

(operating) 


Waiting 
Time 

(operating) 


Typical 
Trip Cost 


Increase 


Current Rate 


$2.50 

first 1/6 mile 

$2.50 
first 1/8 mile 


$0.30 per 1/6 mile 
$0.25 per 1/8 mile 


$0.40/minute 
$0.40/minute 


$9.80 
$30.00 

$10.25 
S33.05 


4.6% 
10.2% 


Short Trip With Traffic 
Longer Trip With Less Traffic 

ProDosed Rate 


Short Trip With Traffic 
Longer Trip With Less Traffic 



Given the increase in gasoline prices since January 1999, we find that a small 
adjustment in the distance charge may be warranted at this time. 



Controller's Report on Taxicab Rates of Fare 



19 



October 1999 - Page 5 




City and County of San Francisco 

Meeting Agenda 
^Bousing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Merman and Alicia Becerril 
Clerk: Gail Johnson 



City Hall 
1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place 
San Francisco, CA 94102-4689 



Tuesday, December 07, 1999 J 

0-^75 — 



10:00 AM 

Regular Meeting 



City Hall, Room 263 



7/*f 



992103 [Accepting private foundation grants to pay for a consultant contract to begin implementation 
of a Family Assessment Center Project to work with abused or neglected children and their 
families as they become involved with protective services] 

Resolution authorizing the Department of Human Services to accept and expend two grants in the 
amounts of $40,000 and $1 10.000 from the Zellerbach Family Fund and the Stuart Foundation 
respectively for a consultant contract to begin the implementation of a family assessment center. 
(Department of Human Services) 

1 1/10/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



992190 [Federal funds to be used for San Francisco's older refugee populations; the project includes 
case management, interpretation and translation, escorts, health and nutrition, mental health, 
and in-home assistance] 

Resolution authorizing the Private Industry Council of San Francisco, Inc. to accept and expend, 
retroactive to October 1, 1999, $210,999 of federal refugee discretionary funds for services to older 
refugees in line with the Refugee County Plan. (Private Industry Council) 

1 1/24/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



992191 [Federal funds to be used for Bosnian Refugee Community Health Outreach Project] 

Resolution authorizing the Private Industry Council of San Francisco, Inc. to accept and expend, 
retroactive to October 1, 1999, $33,592 of federal refugee employment social services set aside funds 
for health program referral services to refugees in line with the Refugee County Plan. (Private 
Industry Council) 

1 1/24/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



992197 [Renaming Hearing Officers (arbitrates rental increase disputes), as Administrative Law 
Judges] 

Ordinance amending Chapter 37 of the San Francisco Administrative Code ("Residential Rent 
Stabilization and Arbitration Ordinance") to reflect the Civil Service reclassification of Hearing 
Officers as Administrative Law Judges, by amending all references to "Hearing Officer(s) in Sections 
37.2, 37.3, 37.5, 37.6, 37.7, 37.8, 37.8A, 37.8B, 37.9, and 37.10, to be references to "Administrative 
Law Judge(s)." (Rent Stabilization and Arbitration Board) 



1 1/30/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



DOCUMENTS DEPT. 



DEC - 7 19S9 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 10:39 AM on 12/2/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee 



Meeting Agenda 



Tuesday, December 07, 1999 



991265 [Amending Rent Control Ordinance to delete provision that a landlord shall not evict under the 
Ellis Act unless no other cause exists, specify notice requirements and place other requirements 
on Rent Board required under State law known as the Ellis Act.] 

Ordinance amending Chapter 37 of the San Francisco Administrative Code ("Residential Rent 
Stabilization and Arbitration Ordinance") to further implement and conform to the Ellis Act 
(California Government Code Sections 7060 et seq., which provides owner rights to withdraw units 
from Residential Rental): by amending Section 37.9(a)(13) to remove the provision that the landlord 
not have other cause under Section 37.9(a) in order to evict under Section 37.9(a)(13); and by 
amending Section 3 7. 9 A to specify additional requirements of notice of withdrawal to the Rent 
Board and affected tenants, to expand the minimum period between notice and actual withdrawal of a 
unit from 60 days to 1 year for elderly tenants (age 62 or over) and disabled tenants (as defined in 
Government Code Section 12955.3) who timely notify the owner of their status, to expand the 
minim um period between notice and actual withdrawal from 60 days to 120 days for all other 
tenants, to require Rent Board recordation of a notice of constraints with the County Recorder, to 
require a register of all units withdrawn, to provide for compliance status investigation, to specify 
additional requirements for notice/offering the unit to displaced tenants if the unit is again offered for 
rent or lease within 10 years, and to expand the time from two years to three years for tenants 
(including former tenants) to sue the owner(s) for violation; and with technical nonsubstantive 
changes to identify the Central Permit Bureau as part of the Department of Building Inspection 
(Section 37.9(a)(l 1)), to further identify the Ellis Act, and to conform to related renumbering within 
Section 37.9A. (Rent Stabilization and Arbitration Board) 

6/21/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 7/21/1999. 
1 1/18/99, SUBSTITUTED. Substituted by the City Attorney, 11/1 8/99, bearing new title. 
1 1/18/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



990893 [Peaceful Streets' Anti-Gun Violence Program] 
Supervisors Leno, Bierman 

Hearing to review the work of Peaceful Streets' Anti-gun Violence 5th grade education program and 
to consider an expansion of the program for San Francisco schoolchildren. 

5/3/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



ADJOURNMENT 



IMPORTANT INFORMATION 

NOTE: Persons unable to attend the meeting may submit to the City, by the time the proceedings 
begin, written comments regarding the agenda items above. These comments will be made a part of 
the official public record and shall be brought to the attention of the Board of Supervisors. Any 
written comments should be sent to: Committee Clerk of the Housing and Social Policy Committee, 
San Francisco Board of Supervisors, 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244, San Francisco, CA 
94102 by 5:00 p.m. on the day prior to the hearing. Comments which cannot be delivered to the 
committee clerk by that time may be taken directly to the hearing at the location above. 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 10:39 AM on 12W99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, December 07, 1999 



LEGISLATION UNDER THE 30-DAY RULE 

Rule 5.40 provides that when an ordinance or resolution is introduced which would CREATE OR 
REVISE MAJOR CITY POLICY, the committee to which the legislation is assigned shall not consider 
the legislation until at least thirty days after the date of introduction. The provisions of this rule shall 
not apply to the routine operations of the departments of the City or when a legal time limit controls 
the hearing timing. In general, the rule shall not apply to hearings to consider subject matter when 
no legislation has been presented, nor shall the rule apply to resolutions which simply URGE action 
to be taken. 



992118 [Police Code, Construction Work on Saturdays and Sundays] 
Supervisors Leno, Bierman 

Ordinance amending Police Code Section 2908 to prohibit construction work in excess of 5 DBA 
between the hours of 8:00 p.m. and 9:00 a.m. on Saturdays and Sundays in residential areas. 

(Amends Section 2908.) 

1 1/15/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 12/15/1999. 



992153 [Police Code, itemized receipts for goods purchased] 
Supervisors Leno, Newsom 

Ordinance amending Police Code by adding Section 458, requiring retail establishments to issue 
itemized receipts for goods purchased and providing for penalties and fines. 

(Adds Section 458.) 

1 1/22/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 12/22/1999. 



Watch future agendas for matters. 



City and County of San Francisco 3 Printed at 10:39 AM on 12/2/99 



Hou sing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, December 07, 1999 

Disability Access 

Both the Committee Room (Room 263) and the Legislative Chamber are wheelchair accessible. The closest 

accessible BART Station is Civic Center, three blocks from City Hall. Accessible MUNI lines serving this 

location are: #42 Downtown Loop, and the #71 Haight/Noriega and the F Line to Market and Van Ness and 

the Metro stations at Van Ness and Market and at Civic Center. For more information about MUNI accessible 

services, call 923-6142. 

There is accessible parking in the vicinity of City Hall at Civic Center Plaza and adjacent to Davies Hall and 

the War Memorial Complex. 

The following services are available when requests are made by 4:00 p.m. of the Friday before the Board 

meeting: 

For American Sign Language interpreters, use of a reader during a meeting, or sound enhancement system, 

contact Violeta Mosuela at (415) 554-7704. 

For a large print copy of agenda, contact Annette Lonich at (415) 554-7706. 

Following a meeting minutes are available in alternative formats. Contact Marie McKechnie at (415) 554- 

7722. 

In order to assist the City's efforts to accommodate persons with severe allergies, environmental illness, 

multiple chemical sensitivity or related disabilities, attendees at public meetings are reminded that other 

attendees may be sensitive to various chemical based products. Please help the City to accommodate these 

individuals. 

Government's duty is to serve the public, reaching its decisions in full view of the public. Commissions, 

boards, councils and other agencies of the City and County exist to conduct the people's business. The 

Sunshine Ordinance assi res that deliberations are conducted before the people and that City operations are 

open to the people's review. For more information on your rights under the Sunshine Ordinance (Chapter 67 

of the San Francisco Administrative Code) or to report a violation of the ordinance, contact the Sunshine 

Ordinance Task Force at 554-6171. 



HOUSING AND SOCIAL POLICY COMMITTEE 
S.F. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

CITY HALL, ROOM 244 

1 DR. CARLTON B. GOODLETT PLACE 

SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94102-4689 

IMPORTANT HEARING NOTICE!!! 



Bill Lynch 

Govt Information Ctr 

41 Library 

100 Larkin Street 



F 

1/ njqtj 



CITY AND COUNTY 




Public Library,Gov't Info. Ctr., 5 th Fir. 
Attn: Susan Horn 



OF SAN FRANCIS 



Documents dept. 

DEC - 7 1999 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 

1390 Market Street, Suite 1025, San Francisco, CA 94102 (415) 554-7642 
FAX (415) 252-0461 



December 3, 1999 
TO: ^Housing and Social Policy Committee 

FROM: ^Budget Analyst 
SUBJECT: December 7, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 1 - File 99-2103 

Department: 

Item: 



Grant Amount: 



Grant Period: 



Description: 



Department of Human Services (DHS) 

Resolution authorizing the Department of Human 
Resources to accept and expend two grants in the 
amounts of $40,000 and $110,000 from the Zellerbach 
Family Fund and the Stuart Foundation, respectively, to 
fund a consultant contract to develop the new proposed 
Family Assessment Center. 

$40,000 The Zellerbach Family Fund 

110.000 The Stuart Foundation 

$150,000 Total 

December 1, 1999 through November 30, 2000 (see 
Comment Nos. 1 and 2) 

The proposed resolution would authorize the Department 
of Human Services (DHS) to accept and expend two 
grants in the amounts of $40,000 and $110,000 from the 
Zellerbach Family Fund and the Stuart Foundation, 
respectively, to fund a consultant contract to develop the 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

December 7, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

new proposed Family Assessment Center over the one- 
year period from December 1, 1999 through November 30, 
2000. 

Mr. William Bettencourt of the DHS states that the new 
proposed Family Assessment Center is a collaborative 
effort between the DHS's Division of Family and Children 
Services and the Department of Public Health (DPH), 
Division of Children and Family to create one single site 
to consolidate existing DHS and DPH support services for 
families involved in the City's child welfare system. 
These DHS and DPH support services for families 
involved in the City's child welfare system are currently 
located in several sites throughout the City, according to 
Mr. Bettencourt. Mr. Bettencourt reports that at the 
request of the DHS, the Department of Real Estate is 
currently seeking to lease a site for the new proposed 
Family Assessment Center. This lease would be the 
subject of future legislation requiring approval from the 
Board of Supervisors, according to Mr. Bettencourt. 

According to Mr. Bettencourt, the Family Assessment 
Center would: 

(a) Conduct in-depth assessments of children who have 
been abused or neglected and are involved in the 
City's child welfare system. 

(b) Provide peer support and counseling for parents with 
children involved in the City's child welfare system. 

(c) Identify both temporary and permanent out of home 
placements for children involved in the City's child 
welfare system. 

The new proposed Family Assessment Center would 
consist of the following eight (8) components: 

1. Family Assessment Unit 

2. Children's Assessment Unit 

3. Information and Referral Unit 

4. Family Identification Unit 

5. Peer Parents 

6. Public Health Unit 

7. Professional Family Unit 

8. Children's Shelter Unit 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

2 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

December 7 , 1999 Housing and Social Policv Committee Meeting 



Attachment I, provided by Mr. Bettencourt, describes the 
functions of these eight (8) components of the new 
proposed Family Assessment Center. 

Attachment II is a memorandum, provided by Mr. 
Christian Griffith of the DHS. which explains why the 
DHS has not yet developed a total estimated budget for 
the Family Assessment Center. 

As previously noted, the proposed resolution would simply 
authorize the DHS to use the subject grant funds, totaling 
$150,000, to fund a consultant contract to develop the new 
proposed Family Assessment Center. 

Mr. Joseph Huang of the DHS states that the DHS 
intends to use all of the $150,000 in subject grant funds to 
award a contract for the development of the Family 
Assessment Center to Kathleen Cleary, a private 
consultant, on a sole source basis. According to Mr. 
Huang, the DHS previously selected and awarded a 
contract to Kathleen Clean-, through a Request for 
Qualifications (RFQ) process, to (a) assess the existing 
DHS and DPH support services for families involved in 
the City's child welfare system and (b) design a model for 
the new proposed Family Assessment Center. As the 
project's planner, Ms. Cleary is uniquely qualified to 
provide for the development of the Family Assessment 
Center, according to Mr. Huang. 

Budget: Attachment III, provided by the DHS, contains a budget 

in the amount of $150,000 for the contractual services to 
be provided by Kathleen Cleary for the Family 
Assessment Center. 

Attachment IV, provided by Ms. Cleary, contains the total 
number of hours and hourly rates of the contractual 
services to be provided by Kathleen Cleary for the Family 
Assessment Center. 

Kathleen Cleary intends to (a) coordinate the leasing and 
renovation of the future site of the Family Assessment 
Center, (b) develop and arrange for the training of 
existing DHS staff that would be dedicated to the Family 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

3 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

December 7, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Required Match: 
Indirect Costs: 

Comments: 



Assessment Center, (c) supervise the phasing-in of the 
above-noted eight components of the Family Assessment 
Center, (d) hire a Family Involvement Team member to 
acquaint families involved in the City's child welfare 
system with such system's procedures, and (e) subcontract 
with various organizations and individuals to develop the 
clinical protocols and create site plans for the Family 
Assessment Center and to design an evaluation of 
outcomes at the Family Assessment Center. 

None. 

According to Mr. Huang, the Department is requesting a 
waiver of indirect costs in order to allocate all of the grant 
funds to direct project costs. 

1. According to Mr. Bettencourt, although the 
commencement date of both grants is December 1, 1999, 
the Department has neither accepted nor expended the 
proposed grant funds. Therefore, this resolution does not 
provide for retroactivity. 

2. Mr. Bettencourt reports that the proposed resolution 
incorrectly states that both grants expire on November 
30, 1999. According to Mr. Bettencourt, the proposed 
resolution should be amended to state that both grants 
expire on November 30, 2000, rather than on November 
30, 1999. 

3. Ms. Cleary states that Attachment III incorrectly 
shows that the amount to be spent on Miscellaneous 
Expenses for the Family Assessment Center is $6,000. 
According to Ms. Cleary, the actual amount of such 
expenses will total $3,000 or $3,000 less than the reported 
amount of $6,000. 

4. Attachment V is the Grant Application Information 
Form, as prepared by the DHS. 

5. The DHS has prepared a Disability Checklist for the 
Board of Supervisors, which is on file with the Clerk of 
the Board of Supervisors. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

December 7, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Recommendations: 1. Amend the proposed resolution to state that both 

grants expire on November 30, 2000, instead of November 
30, 1999. 

2. Approve the proposed resolution as amended. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



K. J 



1-19-1 995 1 : 3AAM FROM 

Attachment I 

foj The Family Assessment Center 

170 Otis Street 
San Francisco. California 94103 
^ (415) 557-5501 

** Consultant: Kathleen deary 

Family Assessment Center Components 

Family Assessment Unit 

The Family Assessment Unit will work wim families who come into contact with the child welfare system for a period of 30 

days in order to thoroughly assess the needs of the family and what services should be provided to expedite family 

reunification efforts. 

Children's Assessment Unit 

The Children's Assessment Unit will provide immediate assessment of children who come in touch with the child welfare 
system. The staff will have to be licensed as a LCSW, PhD. in Psychology or a MFCC. 

Information and Referral Unit 

Information and Referral Unit will provide the coordination of services to families in the assessment center process. They will 
also act as case managers for families who participate in the system voluntarily 

Family Identification Unit 

The Family Identification Unit shall perform the following dunes: 

• As children come into the child welfare system FIU staff shall identify and locate all existing family members of that child 
within a seven- (7) day period This shall be for the purpose of kin placemenL 

• When a child currently in the system has adoption identified as a goal, the FIU staff shall identify and locate all family 
members of the child within a seven- (7) day period This shall be for the purpose of permanence either with kin or non- 
family placement. 

Peer Parents 

Peer Parents who are parents who have been in the system. These parenis will provide support, gu id a nce and help to parents 
involved in the CW system. 

Public Health Unit 

This unit will be staffed by Public Health Nurses and provide physical assessment of both children and adults. 

Professional Family Unit 

Professional Families shall act as Shelter Foster Parents for children who have been removed from their family of origin. The 
qualifications of our Professional Families shall be that an individual or one member of a couple be a licensed clinician 
(LCSW, Nurse, Psychologist). Professional families will work with FAC staff to support children during their first month of 
placement or in their own home. 

Children's Shelter Unit (A lready in Existence) 

The Staff of the Children's Shelter will provide the same services that they currently are perfor ming Those duties include: 
providing brief services to children who require shelter and placement of children in shelter foster care. 

The fa tfiilv Assessment Center 



Attachment II 



To: Gabe Cabrera, Budget .Analyst's Office 

From: Christian Griffith, Department of Human Services 

Date: November 30, 1999 

Subject: Budget for the Family Assessment Center 



This memo refers to the item before the Board of Supervisors regarding the grant for the 
planning and development of the Family Assessment Center. The Budget Analyst's 
Office asked the Department of Human Services for a budget detailing the scope of the 
Family Assessment Center. We are unable to provide such a budget, as we have yet to 
fully develop our Family Assessment model. 

At this time, we do not anticipate any costs beyond the grant references in this item for 
the Family Assessment Center project for FY 99-00. The grant the Board of Supervisors 
is being asked to approve is for the development of a plan for the Family Assessment 
Center that will be used in our budget planning for FY 00-01 and subsequent fiscal years. 
By approving the current item, the Board of Supervisors allows DHS to determine the 
resources needed to implement the Family Assessment model in San Francisco. 
However, DHS understands that the resources needed for implementation would require 
approval by the Board of Supervisors at a later time. 



1 -20- 1 9S5 8 : 1 5PM FROM 



P. 2 

Attachment III 
Page 1 of 2 




t'H The Family Assessment Center 
Budget Narrative 
Phase H 



Category 



Revenue 



The Stuart 
Foundation 



The Zellerbach 
Family Fund 



Total Revenue 



Expenses 



Personnel 



Lead Consultant 



Administration 
Assistant 



Amount 



Justification 



$110,000.00 



Phase II funding .approved by Stuart Foundation Board of 
Directors. 



S 40,000.00 



S150.000.00 



560,000.00 



Money for Phase 11 of Family Assessment Center, has already 
been granted and received from the Zellerbach Family Fund. 



536,000.00 



The Lead Consultant (Kathleen Cleary) will be devoting .75 
FTE of her time to The Family Assessment Center Project for 
the next year. This amount reflects a total salary for Ms Cleary 
of S80,000.00 FTE. Ms Cleary will coordinate the leasing and 
renovation of the F AC facility; help develop training for 
current DHS Staff; supervise the phasing in of units into the . 
FAC; arrange for training of FAC staff; finalize the assessment 
tools being utilized by the FAC as well as supervise the 
furnishing of the FAC facility. Once operational Ms Cleary 
will supervise the operation of the FAC for a period of time. 



The Administrative Assistant (Ann Marie Buconjic) for The 
Family Assessment Center Project will devote FTE to the 
project for the next year. 



Family Involvement 
Team Member 



512,000.00 



The Family Involvement Team will be a critical component of 
the operational FAC. We would like the Family Involvement 
Team (FIT) member to work with the Children's System of 
Care FIT to experience what they do and then aid FAC staff in 
developing the protocols and procedures for the future FAC 
FIT. .50FTE The Family Involvement Team are individuals 
who have already been in the system. They will provide 
support to families new to the process. 



Clinical Consultants 



55,000.00 



FAC will require written clinical protocols for both training 
components and internal clinical program development. Ms : 
Cleary will subcontract with clinical Psychologist Dr. Velora . 
Lilly to provide the clinical protocols for training and clinical 
program development. 



General Consultants 



$10,000.00 



Although the Architect, Clayton Lee, for the FAC Building will 
be donating his time and partial time of his space planner, the '■■ 
FAC will require additional monies for building design. We 
will also have to pay several of the trainers we will be bringing 
in to work with future FAC staff. Ms Cleary with sub contract 
with appropriate individuals to provide services. 



Other Expenses 



•r.-.nily Asscssmvrii Center - Training Component 



1 -22-1955 8: 1SPM 



FR2M 



P. 3 
Attachment III 
Page 2 of 2 



Evaluation 


S20,0OO.OO | FAC staff has identified Philliber Research and Associates to 
develop an evaluation schematic and evaluation of the FAC 
1 project for the purposes of outcome measurements and 
| replication. Ms Geary will subcontract with Philliber to 
provide the evaluation services. 


Office Expense 


$1,000.00 


DHS provides an office space, copy services, telephone and 
computer and general office supplies for FAC staff. We will 
require some supplies not available at the Department for 
traininH sessions and presentations. 


Travel 1 S3.000.00 | We will need to cover travel costs for trainers and FAC Staff. 


| Miscellaneous | S6.000.00 1 Some of the above categories may require additional monies. 


| total Expense: | S150,000.00 I 



jfv ,\f 



- Training C* 



:i"0OI"i'..'lt 



Dac-Ol-99 23:23 



P . 02 

Attachment IV 



The Family Assessment Center 
Hourly Breakdown and Rates 



Category 


Number of Hours 


Hourly Rate 


Total 


Kathleen Cleary 
Lead Consultant 


1200 


$50.00 


60,000.00 


Ann Marie Buconjic 
Administrative 

Assistant 


2080 


S17.31 


$36,000.00 
(benefits included) 


Family Involvement 

Team Member 


1000 


S12.00 


S12,000.00 


Vclora Lily, PHd 
Clinical Consultant 


50 


S100.00 


$5,000.00 


General Consultants 
(not yet identified) 


100 


SI 00.00 


$10,000.00 



Total 



$123,000 



Note: This chart does not include $27,000 for other contractual 
services to be provided by Kathleen Cleary, including $20,000 
for an evaluation of the Family Assessment Center, $1,000 for 
Office Expenses, $3,000 for Travel and $3,000 for Miscellaneous 
Expenses related to the project. 



10 



Attachment V 
Pa^e I or 2~ 



File Number: 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1. Department: Human Services 



2. Contact Person: Joseph Huang Telephone: (415) 557-5181 

3. Project Title: Consultant Contract to Begin Implementation of a Family Assessment Ct r. 

4. Grant Source Agency: Zellerbach Family Fund (S40.000). Stuart Foundation (S 1 1 0,000) 

5. Type of Fund: Fed Fed-State (Pass-through) State Local _X_ Private 

6. Proposed Grant Project Summary: Department will contract for the first 12 months of 
implementation of a family assessment center which will work with children who have been 
abused or neglected and their families as they become involved with protective services. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: SI 50,000 



8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: SI 50.000. 

9. Required Matching Funds? No. 



If yes. list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 

10. Number of new positions created and funded: No city staff positions 

1 1. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends? 



11 



Attachment V 
Pa,se 2 of 2 



12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? 100% will 20 into the contract. 



13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: S150,000 



14. a.) Will Contracted Services be put out to bid? No, the Contractor was selected in a 

previous bid process. The Department conducted an RFQ process in September 1998 to 

select a consultant to plan the family assessment center. This consultant will now 

begin the implementation of the family assessment center. 

b.) If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the Department's MBE/WBE 
requirements? MBEAVBE/LBE factors were considered in the original selection 

15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? one time 

16. Term of Grant: 12/1/99 to 11/30/00 

1 7. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: September 1999 



1 8. Grant Application Due Date: Not applicable, private foundation grant 

19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, Grant Announcement or 
appropriations legislation): None. 



20. Department Head Approval: Will Lightboume Executive Director 

(Name) " (Title) 

(Signature) 



12 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

December 7, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 2 - File 99-2190 

Department: 

Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 

Program: 
Description: 



Private Industry Council (PIC) 

Resolution authorizing the Private Industry Council of San 
Francisco, Inc. to accept and expend, retroactive to October 1, 
1999, $210,999 in refugee funds from the Federal Office of 
Refugee Resettlement. 

$210,999 

October 1, 1999 through September 29, 2000 (1 year) 

Federal Office of Refugee Resettlement, allocated to the City 
through the State Department of Social Services 

San Francisco Senior Refugee Collaborative Project 

The Private Industry Council (PIC), a non-profit 
organization, administers Federal Office of Refugee 
Resettlement grant funds on behalf of the City to provide 
services to low-income refugees. 

Ms. Karen Hart of the PIC states that in May of 1999, the 
Federal Office of Refugee Resettlement issued a notice of 
availability of $5 million in refugee funds for support services 
to elderly refugees throughout the Country. The PIC in turn 
notified non-profit service providers of the availability of 
such funds for the deliver}' of support services to elderly 
refugees residing in San Francisco. 

Attachment I, provided by the PIC, contains a list of the non- 
profit service providers notified by the PIC of the availability 
of Federal Office of Refugee Resettlement grant funds for 
support services to elderly refugees. 

Ms. Hart states that the PIC received two (2) proposals in 
response to its notification of the availability of refugee funds 
and submitted such proposals to the Federal Office of 
Refugee Resettlement. The Federal Office of Refugee 
Resettlement then allocated the subject refugee funds of 
$210,999 to San Francisco. The PIC subsequently selected to 
fund one of the two proposals which the PIC received, namely 
the San Francisco Senior Refugee Collaborative (the 

Board of Supervisors 
Budget Analyst 

13 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

December 7, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

"Collaborative), to deliver support services to elderly refugees 
residing in San Francisco, according to Ms. Hart. 

The San Francisco Senior Refugee Collaborative is a 
partnership among three non-profit organizations, including 
Jewish Family and Children's Services (JFCS), International 
Institute of San Francisco (IISF) and Richmond Area Multi- 
Services (RAMS), to provide an array of support services to 
refugees aged 60 and older residing in San Francisco. These 
support services include outreach/information and referral 
services, case management, community center-based adult 
programs, health/nutrition education and promotion, escorts 
and transportation, legal services/naturalization, 
employment services, interpretation and translation, crisis 
intervention and mental health services, in-home assistance 
and respite home care. 

Budget: A summary budget for the proposed use of the subject 

refugee funds of $210,999 for the San Francisco Senior 
Refugee Collaborative Project is as follows: 

Contractual Services 

Jewish Family and Children's Services $104,233 

International Institute of San Francisco 56,125 

Richmond Area Multi-Services 40,091 

PIC's Administrative Costs 10.550 

TOTAL $210,999 



Attachment II, provided by the PIC, contains two budgets in 
the amounts of $104,233 and $56,125 for the contractual 
services to be provided by Jewish Family and Children's 
Services and International Institute of San Francisco 
respectively. A budget of $40,091 for the contractual services 
to be provided by the Richmond Area Multi- Services is not 
readily available, according to Ms. Hart. Ms. Hart reports 
that the $40,091 is based upon a pre-determined formula 
wherein the PIC would allocate approximately 18 percent of 
Office of Refugee Resettlement refugee funds to Richmond 
Area Multi-Services for the proposed project. 



Board of Supervisors 
Budget Analyst 

14 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

December 7, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Attachment III, provided by the PIC, contains a budget of 
S 10, 550 for the PIC's administration of the subject refugee 
funds. These funds represent 5 percent of the total refugee 
funds and as shown in Attachment III, such funds will be 
used for staff salaries and related costs. 

Required Match: None. 



Indirect Costs: 



According to Ms. Hart, the Federal Office of Refugee 
Resettlement does not allow for the inclusion of indirect costs 
in this grant. 



Comments: 1. Ms. Hart advised the Budget Analyst that the three non- 

profit organizations that comprise the San Francisco Senior 
Refugee Collaborative began providing support services to 
elderly refugees residing in San Francisco as of October 1, 
1999. Attachment IV is a memorandum, provided by Ms. 
Hart, which explains why the PIC authorized the San 
Francisco Senior Refugee Collaborative to deliver such 
support services to elderly refugees without first obtaining 
approval from the Board of Supervisors. 

2. Attachment V is the Grant Application Information Form, 
as prepared by the PIC. 

3. The PIC has prepared a Disability Access Checklist for 
the proposed grant, which is on file with the Clerk of the 
Board of Supervisors. 

4. As noted above and as included in Attachment II to this 
report, two budgets in the amounts of $104,233 and $56,125 
for the contractual services were submitted for Jewish 
Family and Children's Services and International Institute of 
San Francisco respectively. However, a budget of $40,091 for 
the contractual services for the Richmond Area Multi- 
Services was not available as of the writing of this report. 

Recommendations: 1. Request the PIC to provide the Housing and Social Policy 
Committee with a budget of $40,091 for the contractual 
services to be provided by the Richmond Area Multi-Services, 
when such budget becomes available. 

2. Approve the proposed resolution. 



Board of Supervisors 
Budget Analyst 

15 



DEC-03-1999 09:17 



PRIUATE INDUSTRY COUNCIL 




415 431 8702 P. 02/02 

Attachment I 



PRIVATE INDUSTRY COUNCIL 
of San Francisco, Inc. 



MEMORANDUM 



TO: GABRIEL CA3RERA, BUDGET ANALYST 

FROM: RAYMOND R. HOLLAND, INTERIM PRESIDENT 

SUBJECT: DISCRETIONARY FUNDS FOR SERVICES TO OLDER REFUGEES 



DATE: DECEMBER 3, 1999 



fiM P 



As requested, I am submitting this list of agencies and individuals to whom information was sent regarding 
the availability of federal discretionary funds for services to older refugees. 

In May 1999, the Refugee Programs Branch of the California Department of Social Services (RPB/CDSS) 
sent information to: 

County Refugee Coordinators (including this PIC) 

Refugee Mutual Assistance Associations 

Voluntary Resettlement Agencies 

County Refugee Forum Chairs 

State Advisory Council Members 

Local Area Agencies on Aging 

Also in May, when the PIC received the information, we sent it to the following: 

1 . All agencies that had submitted a proposal for and were at the time receiving federal discretionary 
funds for services to older refugees. They are: 

Self-Help for the Elderly 

La Raza Centro Legal 

Nihonmachi Legal Outreach 

Jewish Family & Children's Services 

International Institute of San Francisco 

Richmond Area Multi-Services 
All agencies that were at the time receiving federal formula funds for acculturation/social adjustment 
and/or employment services to refugees. They are: 

Career Resources Development Center 

Catholic Charities/Refugee Employment Assistance Program 

International Institute of San Francisco 

International Rescue Committee 

Jewish Vocational Service 

Refugee Transitions 

Third Baptist Church/African Immigrant & Refugee Resource Center 

3. An agency that was at the time receiving federal targeted assistance discretionary funds for an Iraqi 
Employment Project - Survivors International. 

4. The Executive Director of the San Francisco Commission on the Aging. 

5. All members of the PIC Refugee Committee. 

On June 2, 1999, we sent information also to Goldman Institute on Aging, subsequent to its request. 
Please let Karen Hart, the PIC's Refugee Program Coordinator, know if you need anything else. 



cc: PIC Staff 



1650 Mission Street. Suiti 300, San Francisco, CA 94103-2490 
415/431-S700 Fax415/431-S702 TDD 800/735-2929 (CRS) 



TOTAL P. 02 



16 



DEC-01-1999 09=1= 



PP. I UPlTE INDUSTRY COUNCIL 415 431 3702 P. 02/05 

PRIVATE INDUSTRY COUNCIL Or SAN FRANCISCO, INC. Attachment II 

Page 1 of 4 



COST REIMBURSEMENT BUDGET SUMMARY 

SUBCONTRACTOR: Jewish Family & Children's Services 
BUDGET PERIOD: From 10/01/99 To: 09/29/00 

ACTIVITY: Discretionary Grant to Assist Older Refugees 



DATE: 10/01/99 
SUB.#: 271H953S 
MOD.#: 



SUMMARY OF COST ITEMS 


SUBCONTRACT. 


A. Salaries 


$70,725 


B. Fringe Benefits 


513,422 


C Accounting & Insurance 


SO 


D Program Materials and Equipment 


SO 


E. Operating Expenses 


$20,085 


TOTAL 


S104.233 



COST ITEMS 



A. Salaries 


No. of 


Salary per 


%of 


SPay 




Position/Title 


Pos. 


pay period 


Time 


Periods 


Subtotal 


Program Supervisor 




52,500.00 


7.5% 


24 


$4,500 


Legal Staff 




$1,875.00 


15.0% 


24 


$6,750 


Bilingual Geriatric Case Mgr 


2 


$1,458.33 


35.0% 


24 


$24,500 


Bilingual Mental Health Clinician 




$1,875.00 


20.0% 


24 


S9,000 


Psychiatrist 




$3,750.00 


8.0% 


24 


$7,200 


Transportation Coordinator 




$1,041.67 


10.0% 


24 


$2,500 


Citizenship Coordinator 




$1,458.33 


20.0% 


24 


$7,000 


Senior Center Program Assistant 




$1,041.67 


10.0% 


24 


$2,500 


Admin. Support/Translator 




$1,208.33 


20.0% 


24 


$5,800 


Nutsb 




$1,625.00 


2.5% 


24 


$975 


Volunteer Instructors and Librarian (900 hrs.pro bono) 








SUBTOTAL 










$70,725 



B. Fringe Benefits 


Rate 


Amount 


Subtotal 


FICA 


7.65% 


S70.725 


S5.410 


SUI 


2,49% 


$37,751 


$940 


Workers' Compensation 


0.73% 


S70.725 


$516 


Health Insurance 




$3,429 


Other Dental & Life Insurance 




$1,004 


Long term disability & Pension 




$2,123 


SUBTOTAL 






$13422 



Page 1 of 2 



RFG 124.1 (Rev. 04/01/98) 



DEC-01-1999 09= 15 



PR1URTE INDUSTRY COUNCIL 415 431 8702 P. 03/03 

PRIVATE INDUSTRY COUNCIL OF SAN FRANCISCO, INC. Attachment II 

Page 2 of k 



C Accountlna and Insurance 



Accounting Services 



Package Policy including liability insurance 



Fidelity Bond 



SUBTOTAL 



Subtotal 



SO 



SO 



SO 



SO 



SO 



D Program Materials and Equip (Please describe below) 



Subtotal 



SO 



E. Operating Expenses 




#of 

mos. 


Rate 


Subtotal 




Travel/Training 


Miles 




12 


S83.33 


$1,000 


FPs 






SO.OQ 


$0 


Office Equipment 




12 


$250.00 


$3,000 


Supplies 




12 


$112.58 


$1,351 


Printing 




12 


S217.08 


$2,605 


Communications 




12 


$134.50 


$1,614 


Rent 




12 


$350.00 


$4,200 


Utilities 




12 


$100.00 


$1,200 


Direct Client Costs 




12 


S133.33 


S1.600 


Other Costs 




12 


S293.00 


$3,516 












$20,086 





PIC USE ONLY 




Approved By 
Operations: 




On: 


Audited 
by Fiscal: 




On: 





Page 2 of 2 



RFG 124.1 (Rov. 04/01/98) 



18 



-01-1939 BE 



PP. I iXuE INDUSTRY COUNCIL 415 431 8702 P. 04/25 

PRIVATE INDUSTRY COUNCIL OF SAN FRANCISCO, INC. Attachment II 



Page 3 of 4 



COST REIMBURSEMENT BUDGET SUMMARY 

SUBCONTRACTOR; International Institute 

BUDGET PERIOD 10/01/93 To: 09/29/00 

ACTIVITY: Elderly Refugee Discretionary Grant 



DATE: 10/01/99 
SU3. P. 245H953S 

MOD.#: 



SUMMARY Or COST ITEMS IsLSCOfcTRftCT 


A. Salaries S39.525 


3. Frinqe Benefits $7,905 


C Accounting & Insurance S2.030 


D Program Materials and Eauioment SO 


E. Ooerating ExDenses S5.6S5 


TOTAL $56,125 



COST ITEMS 



A Salaries 

Position/Title 


No. of 
Pos. 


Salary per 

Day penod 


%of 
Time 


If Pay 

Periods 


Subtotal 


SF Citizenship Coordinator 

Senior Ualson 

Clerk 


1 
1 
1 


51,458.00 

51,125.00 

5666.67 


70% 

100% 

40% 


6 
24 
24 


56,125 

S27.000 

$5,400 


SUBTOTAL 










S39.525 



B. Fringe Benefits I Rate | Amount | Subtotal 


FICA 7.65% 


S39.525| $3,024 


SUI 3.20% 


S9.813J $314 


Workers' Compensation 1.00% 


S39.525 $394 


Health Insuran $395/mo avg 


$4,173 


Other (show calculations) 


j 




| 


SUBTOTAL 


S7.905 



C Accounting and Insurance 



Subtotal 



Accounting Services 



$1,580 



Package Policy including liability insurance 



$350 



Fidelity Bond 



SO 



Directors & Officers Liability Insurance 



SO 



SUBTOTAL 



S2.030 



Page 1 of 2 



RFQ 124.1 (R«v. 04/01/SB) 



19 



DEC-01-19S3 03:16 



PR1UATE INDUSTRY COUNCIL 415 431 8702 P. 05/05 

PRIVATE INDUSTRY COUNCIL OF SAN FRANCISCO, INC. 



Attachment II 
Page 4 of 4 



D Program Materials and EauiD (Please describe below) 


Subtotal 


Resource Materials 




SUBTOTAL 


SO 



E. Operating Expenses 


% 


#of 

mos. 


Rate 


Subtotal 




Travel 


Miles 




12 


S67 


$800 


FPs 






SO 


SO 


EauiDment Maintenance 




12 


S0.00 


SO 


Supplies 






12 


$23.75 


S285 


Outreach 


Printing/DuDlicatirtg 


12 


SO.OO 


SO 


Communications 




12 


$65 


S780 


Rent 




12 


S400 


$4,800 


Uthlites 




12 


SO 


SO 








SO 


$0 


Payroll Costs 




12 


SO 


SO 


Miscellaneous- staff training 




12 


SO 


$0 


Custodial 




12 


SO 


$0 








SO 


SO 


SUBTOTAL 










S6.665 



PIC USE ONLY 



Approved By 
Operations: 

Audited 
by Fiscal: 



On: 



On: 



Page 2 of 2 



20 



RFG 124.1 (Rav. 04/01/98) 

TOTAL P. 05 



Salaries 



Refugee Grants Costs Budget -Elderly 

12 Months Budget (Internal from 10/99 to 9/00) 

FTE Monthly Salary % Pos. # Mos 



Attachment III 



Total 



President 

VP - Operations 

VP - Planing & MIS 

VP - Administration 

Controller 

Project Coordinator 

Tech. Assistance 

Executive Assistant 

Human Resources Manager 

MIS Staff 

Accountant 
Asst. Accountant 
Clerical Staff 



Fringe Benefits 



1.0 


S 6,950 


0.5% 


12 


1.0 


5,731 


0.5% 


12 


1.0 


5,731 


0.2% 


12 


1.0 


5,731 


0.1% 


12 


1.0 


5,51 8 


0.5% 


12 


1.0 


4,594 


5.2% 


12 


1.0 


2,822 


5.2% 


12 


1.0 


3,382 


0.1% 


12 


1.0 


4,609 


0.1% 


12 


5.0 


3,597 


0.3% 


12 


1.0 


4,149 


1.0% 


12 


1.0 


3,104 


0.3% 


12 


4.5 


3,225 


0.3% 


12 




Total 


0.1 





441 

362 

137 

69 

338 

2,859 

1,761 

41 

56 

555 

497 

98 

459 

7,673 



PICA 

SUI 

Workers Compensation 

Medical Insurance 

Retirement 



Others 

FIELD EXP. 
STAFF TRAVEL 
INSURANCE EXP 
MAT & SUPPLIES 
PUBL. SUBC. MATER 
MISCELLANEOUS 
AUDITING SVS. 
CONTRACTED SVS. 
AD/PUBLIC RELAT 
REPRODUCTION 
STAFF TRAINING 
EMPL & TRNG SVS 
MOVING & STORAG 
TELEPHONE 
POSTAGE 
COMPUTER MAINT. 
RENT - OFFICE 
EQUIP RENTAL 
EQUIP SVS AG RE/ 
EQUIP REPAIRS 
BANK CHARGES 
EARNED VACATION 
DATA GEN/INFORM 
EQUIP SVC AGRE/ 
MESSENGER SVC 
FOLLOW-UP COST 



11/1 6/99 17.53 



7.65% 






$ 7,000 


0.1 


5.40% 
0.50% 


$ 250 


0.1 


12 


6% 






Total 






5 2.17 




12 


0.50 




12 


5.33 




12 


7.08 




12 


0.42 




12 


0.08 




12 


3.58 




12 


0.92 




12 


0.83 




12 


1.50 




12 


0.08 




12 


1.50 




12 


0.25 




12 


4.42 




12 


4.33 




12 


1.75 




12 


23.00 




12 


15.17 




12 


3.42 




12 


0.42 




12 


2.00 




12 


26.17 




12 


1.08 




12 


0.17 




12 


0.17 




12 


2.92 




12 " 



587 

54 

38 

427 

460 

1,556 



Total 



26 

6 

64 

85 

5 

1 

43 

11 

10 

18 

1 

18 

3 

53 

52 

21 

276 

182 

41 

5 

24 

314 

13 

2 

2 

35 

1,311 



Overall Total 



10,550 21 



DEC-02-1999 10:51 PRIURTE INDUSTRY COUNCIL 415 431 8702 P. 02/02 

Attachment IV 





PRIVATE INDUSTRY COUNCIL 
of San Francisco, Inc. 

MEMORANDUM 

TO: GABRIEL CABRERA, BUDGET ANALYST DATE: DECEMBER 1 , 1 999 

FROM: RAYMOND R. HOLLAND, INTERIM PRESIDENT 

SUBJECT: PIC's RETROACTIVE RESOLUTIONS 

As requested, I am submitting this explanation of why the Private Industry Council (PIC) 
is requesting that the resolutions submitted to the Board on November 24, 1999 be 
retroactive to October 1 , 1999. 

The PIC received notification of the Refugee Employment Social Services (RESS) Set 
Aside funds from the Refugee Programs Branch of the California Department of Social 
Services (RPB/CDSS) on August 17, 1999. The staff finalized the recommendation for 
use of the funds, and on September 24, 1999 the PIC Refugee Committee approved 
the recommendation and sent them onto the PIC. The PIC Board of Directors 
approved the recommendation at its October 25, 1999 meeting. 

The PIC received notification of the Discretionary funds for services to older refugees 
from the RPB/CDSS on September 1, 1999. The staff finalized the recommendation for 
use of the funds, and on September 24, 1999 the PIC Refugee Committee approved 
the recommendation and sent them onto the PIC. The PIC Board of Directors approved 
the recommendation at its October 25, 1999 meeting. 

The federal grant award period for these funds began October 1, 1999. The PIC 
believes that it is in the best interests of the City's refugees and of the organizations 
providing services to them to make these services available at the beginning of the 
award period. These funds represent additions to the pre-existing Refugee County 
Plan, which was approved by the Board of Supervisors prior to October 1 , 1999. 

I hope this information is helpful. Please let Karen Hart, the PIC's Refugee Program 
Coordinator, know if you need anything else. 



cc: PIC Staff 



1650 Mission Street, Suite 300, San Francisco, CA 94103-2490 
415/43 1-S700 Fax 415/43 1-8702 TDD 800/735-2929 (CRS) 

TOTAL P. 02 

22 



Attachment V 
fage 1 of 2 
File Number: 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 



To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 



The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1 . Department: Private Industry Council of San Francisco, Inc. 

2. Contact Person: Raymond R. Holland Telephone: (415)431-8700 

3. Project Title: San Francisco Senior Refugee Collaborative Project 

4. Grant Source Agency: Federal Office of Refugee Resettlement (ORR) 

5. Type of Funds: X Federal _ Federal-State (Pass-Through) _State _ Local _Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuation) Grant Project Summary: 

The San Francisco Senior Refugee Collaborative Project is a multifaceted 
project for all of San Francisco's major refugee populations, including those 
from the former Soviet Union (FSU), Bosnia, Vietnam (including Sino- 
Vietnamese refugees), Cambodia, Eritrea, Iran, and Iraq. The project includes 
an ambitious array of services including outreach/information and referral 
services, case management, interpretation and translation, escorts and 
transportation to mainstream aging services, community center-based adult 
programs, health and nutrition education and promotion, legal and 
naturalization services, crisis intervention and mental health services, and in- 
home assistance. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: $600,029 

8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: $210,999 

9. Required Matching Funds: Yes: No: X / Cash or In-Kind? 

If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department 
Budget: 

10. Number of new positions created and funded: None 

11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant 
ends? 23 



Mxtacnmenu v 
Page 2 of 2 

12. Are indirect costs eligible for this grant? Yes: No: _X 

If yes, please identify the amount of $ in indirect costs? 

13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: $200,449 

14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? Yes 

b.) If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's 
MBE/WBE requirements? Yes 

1 5. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? One time request 

16. Term of Grant Start Date: 10/1/99 End Date: 9/29/00 

17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: September 1, 1999 

18. Grant Application Due Date: N/A 

19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (Selection from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): 

The "Notice of Availability of FY 1999 discretionary funds to States for 
services to older refugees" states in part, that these funds will be used. .."to 
insure that older refugees in the community will be linked to mainstream aging 
services in their community..." 

20. Department Head Approval: Raymond R. Holland, Interim President 



AU-4 ? 



(Signature 



24 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

December 7, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 3 -File 99-2191 

Department: Private Industry Council (PIC) 



Item: 

Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 

Program: 
Description: 



Resolution authorizing the Private Industry Council of San 
Francisco, Inc. to accept and expend, retroactive to October 1, 
1999, $33,592 in refugee funds from the Federal Office of 
Refugee Resettlement. 

$33,592 

October 1, 1999 through September 29, 2000 (1 year) 

Federal Office of Refugee Resettlement, allocated to the City 
through the State Department of Social Services 

Bosnian Refugee Community Health Outreach Project 

The Private Industry Council (PIC), a non-profit 
organization, administers Federal Office of Refugee 
Resettlement Grant funds on behalf of the City to provide 
services to low-income refugees. 

Ms. Karen Hart of the PIC states that in June of 1999, the 
State Department of Social Services notified the PIC that it 
was eligible to receive refugee funds from the Federal Office 
of Refugee Resettlement to assist refugees residing in San 
Francisco to access low-income health programs such as the 
Department of Public Health's Healthy Families Program 
and the Women, Infants and Children's Services (WIC) 
Program. 

The PIC subsequently submitted a proposal to the Office of 
Refugee Resettlement, through the State Department of 
Social Services, and was awarded S33,592 in refugee funds 
for the existing Bosnian Refugee Community Health 
Outreach Projectf(BRCHOP). The BRCHOP assists Bosnian 
refugees residing in San Francisco to enroll in low-income 
health programs such as the DPH's Healthy Families 
Program and the WIC Program. 

Ms. Hart states that of the $33,592 in subject refugee funds, 
$28,553 will be paid to the International Institute of San 
Francisco (IISF), a non-profit organization, w T hich, in 

Board of Supervisors 

Budget Analyst 
25 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

December 7, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Budget: 



collaboration with the DPH, presently operates the 
BRCHOP. According to Ms. Hart, the IISF will use the 
$28,553 in refugee funds to (a) increase to full-time the 
current half-time IISF position stationed at both the San 
Francisco General Hospital and at the WIC Program to help 
Bosnian refugees to enroll in low-income health programs 
and (b) develop printed outreach materials for the benefit of 
Bosnian refugees residing in San Francisco. The remaining 
refugee funds of $5,039 will be used by the PIC for 
administrative costs, according to Ms. Hart. 

Attachment I, provided by the IISF, contains a budget for the 
$28,553 in refugee funds (which does not include the PIC's 
administrative budget of $5,039) to support the Bosnian 
Refugee Community Health Outreach Project. 

Attachment II, provided by the PIC, contains a budget of 
$5,039 for the PIC's administration of the subject refugee 
funds. These funds represent 15 percent of the total refugee 
funds and as shown in Attachment II, such funds will be 
used to staff salaries and related costs. 



Required Match: 
Indirect Costs: 



None. 



According to Ms. Hart, the Federal Office of Refugee 
Resettlement does not allow for the inclusion of indirect costs 
in this grant. 



Comments: 



1. Ms. Hart advised the Budget Analyst that the IISF began 
providing services to Bosnian refugees residing in San 
Francisco as of October 1, 1999. Attachment III is a 
memorandum, provided by Ms. Hart, which explains why the 
PIC authorized the IISF to deliver such services to Bosnian 
refugees without first obtaining approval from the Board of 
Supervisors. 

2. Ms. Hart reports that the PIC did not issue a Request for 
Proposals (RFP) to non-profit organizations for the delivery 
of the proposed services to Bosnian refugees residing in San 
Francisco. Instead, the PIC awarded a contract for the 
delivery of such services to the IISF on a sole source basis, 
because the IISF has historical experience and expertise in 
working with the Bosnian refugee population in San 
Francisco and low-income programs servicing such refugee 



Board of Supervisors 

Budget Analyst 

26 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

December 7, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

population, according to Ms. Hart. 

3. Ms. Hart estimates that the BRCHOP will provide 
services to approximately 500 Bosnian refugees residing in 
San Francisco during the one-year period from October 1. 
1999 through September 29, 2000. 

4. Attachment IV is the Grant Application Information 
Form, prepared by the PIC. 

5. The PIC has prepared a Disability Access Checklist for 
the proposed grant, which is on file with the Clerk of the 
Board of Supervisors. 

Recommendation: Approve the proposed resolution. 



'h *7'/^< 



Harvey M. Rose 



Supervisor Teng 
Supervisor Bierman 
Supervisor Becerril 
President Ammiano 
Supervisor Brown 
Supervisor Katz 
Supervisor Kaufman 
Supervisor Leno 
Supervisor Newsom 
Supervisor Yaki 
Supervisor Yee 
Clerk of the Board 
Controller 
Legislative Analyst 
Matthew Hymel 
Stephen Kawa 
Ted Lakey 



Board of Supervisors 

Budget Analyst 

27 



D=C-ai-lSS9 10:03 FRIUfiTE INDUSTRY COUNCIL 415 431 3702 P. 02/03 

PRIVATE INDUSTRY COUNCIL OF SAN FRANCISCO, INC. 



Attachment i 
Page 1 of 2 



'" COST REIMBURSEMENT BUDGET SUMMARY 

SUBCONTRACTOR: INTERNATIONAL INSTITUTE OF S.F. 

BUDGET PERIOD: From: 10/01/29 Tc: 09/30/00 

ACTIVITY: RESS Set Aside - Outreach - Health Programs 



DATE: 10/01/59 
SUB.£ I5H956S3 
MOO Jk 



SUMMARY OF COST ITEMS 



A. Salaries 



B. Fringe Benefits 



C Accounting & Insurance 



D Pavroll Costs 



E. Training Matierals 



F. Instructional Costs 



G Direct Other 



TOTAL 



IS'UlBGOfflRSCF: 



$15,510 



$3275 



S350 



SO 



$2,000 



S500 



$6,917 



S28.553 



A. Salaries 

Position/Title 


No. of 
Pos. 


Salary per 1 % of 
oay period | Time 


#Pay 
Periods 


Subtotal 


Health Educator 


1| $1.462.50 1 10% 


24 


S3.510 




I I 






Community Health Outreach Worker 


1| S1.000.0ol 50% 


24 


$12,000 




1 








1 1 








1 1 






I I I 






I III 






SUBTOTAL 








| $15,510 



B. Fringe Benefits 


| Rate 


Amount I 


Subtotal 


FICA 


|7.65% 


S1 5.510 1 


51.187 


SUI 


1 3:20% 


54.1881 


S134 


Workers' ComDensation 


1 1.00% 


S15,510| 


$155 


Health Insurance S150/moav 


$1,800 


Other (show calculations') ! 


I 


I 


I 


SUBTOTAL 




L 


$3276 



C Accounting and Insurance < Subtotal 


Accounting Services 1 50 


Package Policy indudina liability insurance 1 $350 


Fidelity Bond i SO 


Directors S. Officers Liability Insurance i $0 


SUBTOTAL ! $350 



Pace 1 of 2 



RFG 124 (Rev. OeV0S/94) 



28 



)EC-ai-iss9 la: aa 



FRIUfiTE INDUSTRY CGLKCIL 
PRIVATE INDUSTRY COUNCIL OF SAN FRANCISCO, INC. 



415 431 e?22 P.a3/B3 

Attachment I 



ige 2 of 2 



D Favral! Costs 




Subtoa 


Payroll Service 


3% of S300/mo. 


SO 


SUBTOTAL 




so 



— i raininc Materials (Please describe beiowl 


Sublet* 


Sign up incentives 


$2^)00 


SUBTOTAL 


SZOCO 



F . Instructional Ccsts (Please describe belcw) Subtoy 


Sign up worKsnops 


*ao 


SUBTOTAL 


S5O0 



G Direct Other 


No. of 


Sof 
mcs. 


Rste 


Sub-toy 




I 
Travel 


Staff Miles 





12 


SO 


SO 


Staff Fast Passes 








SO 


SO 


Rent 1 


Sauare Feet 


0% 


12 


SO 


SO 


Utilities 










SO 


SO 




12 


S25 


SO 







i o 


SO 


SO 


Services 


Custodial 


I 12 


S20 


so 


Staff Traininq 


| | 


$200 


Duoiication/Printina 


I . li 12 


S33 


SO 


Equipment 


ComDUter & Printer 


I ll 


$1,500 


I $1,500 


Maintenance 




I o 


SO 


SO 







I o 


]_ SO 


SO 


Communication 


Teleohone 




12 


I S100 


$1,200 


Pcstaae 




1 12 


S33 


S400 




c 


I 


' SO 


SO 


Other 


Office Suoolies 




I 12 


I $93 


$1,117 


Resource Materials 




1 12 


$33 


SO 


IRC/C1P Bosnian d: 


)! c 


1 


I SO 


$2,530 


SUBTOTAL 










SS517 



Approved 3y 
Operations: 

Audited 
by Fiscal: 



PIC USE ONLY 



On: 



On: 



Page 2 of 2 



29 



RFG 124 (Rsv. 06/06/S4) 

TOTAL P. 03 



Refugee Grants Costs Budget-RESS (Set Aside) 

12 Months Budget (Internal from 10/99 to 9/00) 
Salaries FTE Monthly Salary # Pos. # Mos 



A.ttachment II 



Total 



President 


1.0 


S 6,950 


0.2% 


"12 


S 


167 


V? - Operations 


1.0 


5,731 


0.2% 


12 




13S 


VP - Planing &. MIS 


1.0 


5,731 


0.1% 


12 




69 


VP - Administration 


1.0 


5,731 


0.2% 


12 




138 


Controller 


1.0 


5,513 


0.2% 


12 




143 


Project Coordinator 


1.0 


4,594 


2.4% 


12 




1,323 


Tech. Assistance 


1.0 


2,822 


2.4% 


12 




813 


Executive Assistant 


1.0 


3,382 


0.1% 


12 




41 


Human Resources Manager 


1.0 


4,609 


0.1% 


12 




55 


MIS Staff 


5.0 


3,697 


0.1% 


12 




270 


Accountant 


1.0 


4,149 


0.5% 


12 




249 


Asst. Accountant 


1.0 


3,104 


0.1% 


12 




45 


Clerical Staff 


4.5 


3,225 


0.1% 


12 




212 






Total 


0.07 




S 


3,668 


Fringe Benefits 














PICA 




7.65% 






5 


281 


SUl 




S 7,000 


0.07 


5.40% 


S 


25 


Workers Compensation 








0.50% 


s 


18 


Medical Insurance 




$250 


0.07 


12 


5 


203 


Retirement 




6% 
Total 






$ 
S 


220 
748 


Others 














FIELD EXP. 




5 1.00 




12 


$ 


12 


STAFF TRAVEL 




0.25 




12 




3 


INSURANCE EXP 




2.58 




12 




31 


MAT & SUPPLIES 




3.33 




12 




40 


PUBL. SUBC.MATER 




0.25 




12 




3 


MISCELLANEOUS 




0.08 




12 




1 


AUDITING SVS. 




1.67 




12 




20 


CONTRACTED SVS. 




0.42 




12 




5 


AD/PUBLIC RELAT 




0.42 




12 




5 


REPRODUCTION 




0.75 




12 




9 


STAFF TRAINING 




0.08 




12 




1 


EMPL &. TRNG SVS 




0.75 




12 




9 


MOVING & STORAG 




0.17 




12 




2 


TELEPHONE 




2.08 




12 




25 


POSTAGE 




2.08 




12 




25 


COMPUTER MAIN- 




0.83 




12 




10 


RENT - OFFICE 




10.83 




12 




130 


EQUIP RENTAL 




7.25 




12 




87 


EQUIP SVS AGRE/ 




1.58 




12 




19 


EQUIP REPAIRS 




0J25 




12 




3 


BANK CHARGES 




1.00 




12 




12 


EARNED VACATION 




12.25 




12 




147 


DATA GEN/INFORM 




0.50 




12 




6 


EQUIP SVC AGRE/ 




0.08 




12 




1 


MESSENGER SVC 




0.08 




12 




• 1 


FOLLOW-UP COST 




1.33 
Total 




12 


s 


16 

623 


nne/59 17 *o 


Overall Total 






s 


5.039 



30 



DEC-32-1SS9 12:51 R? I USTE INDUSTRY CGUNC I L 415 431 S702 F.E2/e2 

Attachment I] 




PRIVATE LMDUSTEf COUNCJL 
of San rrauzsco, Inc. 



MEMORANDUM 



TO: GABRIEL CABRERA, BUDGET ANALYST DATE: DECEMBER 1 . 1SSS 

FROM: RAYMOND R. HOLLAND, INTERIM PRESIDENT 




SUBJECT: FIC's RETROACTIVE RESOLUTIONS 

As requested, 1 am submitting this explanation of why the Private Industry Council (PIC) 
is requesting that the resolutions submitted, to the Eoard on November 24, 1999 be 
retroactive to October 1 , 1 S99. 

I he PIC received notification of the Refugee Employment Social Services (RESS) Set 
A^ide funds from the Refugee Programs Branch of the California Department of Social 
Services (RPB/CDSS) on August 17, 1999. The staff finalized the recommendation for 
use of the funds, and on September 24, 1999 the PIC Refugee Committee approved 
the recommendation and sent them onto the PIC. The PIC Board of Directors 
approved the recommendation at its October 25, 1999 meeting. 

I he PIC received notification of the Discretionary funds for services to older refugees 
from the RPB/CDSS on September 1, 1999. The staff finalized the recommendation for 
use of the funds, and on September 24, 1999 the PIC Refugee Committee approved 
the recommendation and sent them onto the PIC. The PIC Board of Directors approved 
the recommendation at its October 25, 1999 meeting. 

The federal grant award pericd for these funds began October 1, 1999. The PIC 
believes that it is in the best interests of the City's refugees and of the orcanizations 
providing services to them to make these services available at the beginnina of the 
award period. These funds represent additions to the pre-existing Refugee" County 
Plan, which was approved by the Board of Supervisors prior to October 1, 1999. 

I hope this information is helpful. Please let Karen Hart, the PIC's Refugee Proaram 
Coordinator, know if ycu need anything else. 

DOCUMENTS DEPT. 

DEC - 7 1999 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



1650 Mission Street Suite 500, Saa. Francisco, CA 94103-2490 
415/431-S700 Fax 415/431-8702 TDD 800/735-2929 (CRS) 



31 



Attachment IV 
-^-age 1 of 2 



File Number. 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 



"o: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 



The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 

1 . Department: Private Industry Council of San Francisco, Inc. 

2. Contact Person: Raymond R. Holland Telephone: (415)431-8700 

3. Project Title: Bosnian Refugee Community Health Outreach Project 

4. Grant Source Agency: Federal Office of Refugee Resettlement (ORR) 

5. Type of Funds: X Federal _ Federal-State (Pass-Through) _State _ Local _Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuation) Grant Project Summary: "'•'" 
The project will provide the support necessary to enroll Bosnian refugees in 
low income health programs by increasing to full-time the current position of 
Bosnian Community Health Outreach Worker (CHOW), presently funded at 
half-time. This person will be home-based at International Institute (ll) and out- 
stationed on a regular basis at the Newcomers Health Program at San ' 
Francisco General Hospital and at the Women, Infants, and Children's Services 
Program (WIC). The set aside funds will also be used to develop printed 
outreach materials. The CHOW will distribute the materials when making 
regular outreach visits to the Children's Health Insurance Program, a.k.a. the 
Healthy Families Program, Headstart, and the refugee Central Intake Point 
(CIP). The project will also disseminate information through the CIP's and 
International Rescue Committee's Bosnian databases. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied for: n/A 

This is a formula allocation. 

8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: $33 592 

9. Required Matching Funds: Yes: No: X / Cash or In-Kind? 

If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department 
Budget: 

1 0. Number of new positions created and funded: None 

32 



Attachment IV 
r'age 2 or 2 

11. If new positions .are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant 
ends? 

12. Are indirect costs eligible for this grant? Yes: No: _X 

If yes, piease identify the amount of S in indirect costs? 

13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: : 528,553 

14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? No 

b.) If so, wiil contract services help to further the goals of the department's 
MBE/WBE requirements? 

1 5. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out? One time request 
15. Term of Grant Stan Date: 10/1/99 End Date: 9/29/00 

17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: August 17, 1999 

13. Grant Application Due Date: N/A 

19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (Selection from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): 

The grant announcement states in part, that these funds have been set aside 
for the purpose of "providing outreach and referral to ensure refugee access 
to the Children's Health Insurance Program (CHIP) and other programs for 
low-income working populations"... 

20. Department Head Approval: Raymond R. Holland, Interim President 

(Signature) 



33 




City and County of §an Francisco 

Meeting Agenda 
Housing and Social Policy Committee 

Members: Supervisors Mabel Teng, Sue Bierman and Alicia Becerril 



City Hall 
1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place 
San Francisco, CA 94102-4689 



WL 



Clerk: Gail Johnson 



Tuesday, December 21, 1999 



10:00 AM 
Regular Meeting 



City Hall, Room 263 



/<?<? 



992198 [Federal grant funds to purchase bulletproof vests for law enforcement officers for the 

following City departments: Police, Sheriff, Juvenile and Adult Probation, and Public Health 
Institutional Police.] 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor's Criminal Justice Council to accept and expend $2 1 ,000 from the 
U.S. Department of Justice under the Bulletproof Vest Partnership Act to equip law enforcement 
officers with armor vests. (Mayor) 

1 1/29/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



991425 [Notice to Recycling Companies] 

Supervisors Becerril, Bierman, Katz 

Ordinance amending Building Code Section 106.3.2.3.2 to provide notice of applications for and 
issuance of demolition permits to recycling companies upon their payment of a specified fee. 

(Amends Section 106.3.2.3.2.) 

7/19/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 8/18/1999. 
8/16/99, SUBSTITUTED. SUBSTITUTED by Supervisor Becerril in Board, bearing same title. 
8/16/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 



/■V^/^/c/ 



DOCUMENTS DEPT 



DEC 2 1999 

SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 



City and County of San Francisco 



Printed at 4:50 PM on 12/15/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, December 21, 1999 



991315 [Amending Administrative Code, Residential Rent Control Chapter, to include the technical 
changes to conform local law with the State Costa-Hawkins Rental Housing Act] 

Ordinance amending San Francisco Administrative Code Chapter 37 "Residential Rent Stabilization 
and Arbitration Ordinance" by amending Sections 37.2 and 37.3 in order to implement and conform 
to the Costa-Hawkins Rental Housing Act (California Civil Code Sections 1954.50, et seq.), by 
removing the rental rates of most single-family homes and condominiums from rent control after 
specified dates, and by authorizing rent increases in rent controlled units upon specified subletting or 
assignment. However, specified units with serious long-term health, safety, fire or Building Code 
violations are excluded; unless a tenant who is party to a rent/lease agreement notifies the owner in 
writing, an owner's acceptance of rent does not waive the owner's right to establish initial rent or to 
enforce a sublease/assignment prohibition; termination or non renewal of an owner's contract or 
recorded agreement with a government agency that provides rent limitations for qualified tenant(s) 
requires 90 days written notice to the tenant(s). and the owner may not set the initial rent for the 
affected unit for three years except as specified. Also, amending San Francisco Administrative Code 
Chapter 37A "Residential Rent Stabilization and Arbitration Fee" by amending Section 37A.1 to 
provide that the fees remain applicable to defined units that are exempt from the rent control 
provisions but not from rent control provisions of Chapter 37. (Rent Stabilization and Arbitration 
Board) 

(Amends Sections 37.2, 37.3, 37A.1) 

7/2/99, RECEIVED AND ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

9/21/99, CONTINUED TO CALL OF THE CHAIR. Heard in Committee. Speakers: Joseph Grubb, Executive Director, 

Residential Rent Stabilization and Arbitration Board; Ted Lakey, Deputy City Attorney. 

11/19/99, SUBSTITUTED. Substituted by City Attorney 1 1/19/99, bearing new title. 

1 1/19/99, ASSIGNED to Housing and Social Policy Committee. 

ADJOURNMENT 



IMPORTANT INFORMATION 

NOTE: Persons unable to attend the meeting may submit to the City, by the time the proceedings 
begin, written comments regarding the agenda items above. These comments will be made a part of 
the official public record and shall be brought to the attention of the Board of Supervisors. Any 
written comments should be sent to: Committee Clerk of the Housing and Social Policy Committee, 
San Francisco Board of Supervisors, 1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 244, San Francisco, CA 
94102 by 5:00 p.m. on the day prior to the hearing. Comments which cannot be delivered to the 
committee clerk by that time may be taken directly to the hearing at the location above. 



LEGISLATION UNDER THE 30-DAY RULE 

Rule 5.40 provides that when an ordinance or resolution is introduced which would CREATE OR 
REVISE MAJOR CITY POLICY, the committee to which the legislation is assigned shall not consider 
the legislation until at least thirty days after the date of introduction. The provisions of this rule shall 
not apply to the routine operations of the departments of the City or when a legal time limit controls 
the hearing timing. In general, the rule shall not apply to hearings to consider subject matter when 
no legislation has been presented, nor shall the rule apply to resolutions which simply URGE action 
to be taken. 



City and County of San Francisco 2 Printed at 4:50 PM on 12/15/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, December 21, 1999 



992153 [Police Code, itemized receipts for goods purchased] 
Supervisors Leno, Newsom 

Ordinance amending Police Code by adding Section 458, requiring retail establishments to issue 
itemized receipts for goods purchased and providing for penalties and fines. 

(Adds Section 458.) 

1 1/22/99, ASSIGNED UNDER 30 DAY RULE to Housing and Social Policy Committee, expires on 12/22/1999. 



Watch future agendas for matters. 



City and County of San Francisco 3 Printed at 4:50 PM on 12H5/99 



Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting Agenda Tuesday, December 21, 1999 



Disability Access 



Both the Committee Room (Room 263) and the Legislative Chamber are wheelchair accessible. The closest 

accessible BART Station is Civic Center, three blocks from City Hall. Accessible MUNI lines serving this 

location are: #42 Downtown Loop, and the #71 Haight/Noriega and the F Line to Market and Van Ness and 

the Metro stations at Van Ness and Market and at Civic Center. For more information about MUNI accessible 

services, call 923-6142. 

There is accessible parking in the vicinity of City Hall at Civic Center Plaza and adjacent to Davies Hall and 

the War Memorial Complex. 

The following services are available when requests are made by 4:00 p.m. of the Friday before the Board 

meeting: 

For American Sign Language interpreters, use of a reader during a meeting, or sound enhancement system, 

contact Violeta Mosuela at (415) 554-7704. 

For a large print copy of agenda, contact Annette Lonich at (415) 554-7706. 

Following a meeting minutes are available in alternative formats. Contact Marie McKechnie at (415) 554- 

7722. 

In order to assist the City's efforts to accommodate persons with severe allergies, environmental illness, 

multiple chemical sensitivity or related disabilities, attendees at public meetings are reminded that other 

attendees may be sensitive to various chemical based products. Please help the City to accommodate these 

individuals. 

Government's duty is to serve the public, reaching its decisions in full view of the public. Commissions, 

boards, councils and other agencies of the City and County exist to conduct the people's business. The 

Sunshine Ordinance assures that deliberations are conducted before the people and that City operations are 

open to the people's review. For more information on your rights under the Sunshine Ordinance (Chapter 67 

of the San Francisco Administrative Code) or to report a violation of the ordinance, contact the Sunshine 

Ordinance Task Force at 554-6 171. 



HOUSING AND SOCIAL POLICY COMMITTEE 
S.F. BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

CITY HALL, ROOM 244 

1 DR. CARLTON B. GOODLETT PLACE 

SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94102-4689 

IMPORTANT HEARING NOTICE!!! 



Bill Lynch 

Govt Information Ctr 

41 Library 

100 Larkin Street 



Public Library, Gov't Information Ctr.. 5 th Fir. 
Attn: Susan Horn, Dept. 41 



CITY AND COUNTY 




OF SAN FRANCISCO 



DOCUMENTS DEPT. 
DEC 2 1999 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



SAN FRANCISCO 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 

1390 Market Street, Suite 1025, San Francisco, CA 94102 (415) 554-7642 
FAX (415) 252-0461 



December 17, 1999 
TO: Housing and Social Policy Committee 

FROM: Jiudget Analyst 

SUBJECT: December 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 1 - File 99-2198 

Department: 

Item: 



Grant Amount: 
Grant Period: 
Source of Funds: 

Description: 



Mayor's Criminal Justice Council (MCJC) 

Resolution authorizing the Mayor's Criminal Justice 
Council to accept and expend $21,000 from the U.S. 
Department of Justice under the Bulletproof Vest 
Partnership Act of 1998 to equip law enforcement officers 
and other criminal justice personnel working in various 
City departments with bulletproof vests. 

$21,000 

July 1, 1999 through June 30, 2000 (one year) 

Federal Government's Bulletproof Vest Partnership Act of 
1998 Program 

Mr. Keith Choy of the Mayor's Criminal Justice Council 
(MCJC) reports that in June of 1998, Congress enacted 
the Bulletproof Vest Partnership Act, which made 
approximately $25 million available nationwide for 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

(Date), 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



identified needs for bulletproof vests for law enforcement 
agencies. 

The proposed resolution would authorize the Mayor's 
Criminal Justice Council to (a) accept and expend $21,000 
in Bulletproof Vest Partnership Act funds previously 
designated for San Francisco through the U.S. 
Department of Justice to equip law enforcement officers 
and other criminal justice personnel working in San 
Francisco with bulletproof vests and (b) agree to match 
the subject grant funds in the amount of approximately 
$20,866, resulting in total project funds of $41,866. 

Mr. Choy states that the proposed grant funds and 
matching funds totaling $41,866 would be used to 
purchase 118 bulletproof vests for law enforcement 
officers and other criminal justice personnel working in 
various City departments, including the Department of 
Pubhc Health's (DPH) Institutional Police, the Juvenile 
Probation Department, the Adult Probation Department, 
the Sheriffs Department and the Police Department, as 
shown in the table below: 





No. of 


Department 


Vests 


DPH 


20 


Juvenile Probation 


11 


Adult Probation 


10 


Sheriff 


39 


Police 


38 


Total 


118 



Mr. Choy states that the proposed 118 new bulletproof 
vests would either augment each City department's 
current number of bulletproof vests or replace a portion of 
those vests which have surpassed their useful life of 
approximately 5 years. 

Budget: Attachment I, provided by the MCJC, contains the total 

project costs and the funding sources, totaling $41,866, to 
support the proposed purchase of 118 bulletproof vests. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

2 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

(Date), 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Required Match 1 : 



Indirect Costs: 



Comments: 



Recommendation: 



$20,866 required local match which is included in the 
budgeted funds of the Department of Public Health, the 
Sheriffs Department and the Police Department. 

According to Mr. Choy, MCJC is requesting a waiver of 
indirect costs in order to allocate all of the grant funds to 
direct project costs. 

1. Mr. Choy states that although the commencement date 
of this grant is July 1, 1999, the MCJC has neither 
accepted nor expended the proposed grant funds. 
Therefore, this resolution does not provide for 
retroactivity. 

2. Attachment II is the Grant Application Information 
Form, as prepared by the MCJC. 

3. The MCJC has prepared a Disability Checklist for the 
Board of Supervisors, which is on file with the Clerk of 
the Board of Supervisors. 

Approve the proposed resolution. 



1 The U.S. Department of Justice requires a minimum match of 50 percent of each jurisdiction's 
grant amount. The proposed matching funds of $20,866 represent nearly 100 percent of the subject 
grant amount of $21,000. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Attachment I 



Bullet Proof Vest Award Match Allocation 



Cost Per Vest (City 
Approved Rate incl. Tax): $ 354.80 



Department 


# of Vests 


Cost Per 
Department 


Federal Award 


Department 
Contribution 


Public Health Inst. Police 
Juvenile Probation 
Adult Probation 
Sheriff 
Police 


20 
11 
10 
39 
38 


S 7,095.90 
$ 3,902.75 
$ 3,547.95 
$ 13,837.01 
$ 13,482.21 


$ 

$ 
$ 
S 

s 


3,547.95 
3,902.75 
3,547.95 
5,566.42 
4,434.93 


S 3,547.95 

S 

$ 

$ 8,270.59 

$ 9,047.28 


Total 


118 


S 41,865.81 


s 


21,000.00 


$ 20,865.82 



Attachment II 
Fage 1 ol 2 



File Number: 



Grant Application Information Form 

A document required to accompany a proposed resolution 
Authorizing a Department to Accept & Expend Grant Funds 

To: The Board of Supervisors 
Attn. Clerk of the Board 

The following describes the grant referred to in the accompanying resolution: 
1 . Department: Mayor's Criminal Justice Council (MCJC) 



2. Contact Person: Keith Choy Telephone: (415)554-6558 



3. Project Title: Bulletproof Vest Partnership Grant Act 



4. Grant Source Agency: U.S. Department of Justice, Bureau of Justice Administration 

5. Type of Funds: Federal X Federal-State (Pass-Through) State Local 
Private 

6. Proposed (New/Continuation) Grant Project Summary: New 

The U.S. Department of Justice, Bureau of Justice Administration State Board of 
Corrections has distributed $25 million in federal funds on a competitive basis to states, 
tribal governments, and local units of governments who have identified bulletproof vest 
needs among local law enforcement agencies. 

7. Amount of Grant Funding Applied For: S 1 87,809 



8. Maximum Funding Amount Available: No limit; 525 million total nationwide 



9. Required Matching Funds? Yes: X No: /Cash or In-kind? Cash 



If yes, list dollar amount and identify source of Matching Funds in Department Budget: 
Approximately $21,000 per year from general fund and state funds. See attached 

budget. 

10. Number of new positions created and funded: None 



11. If new positions are created, explain the disposition of employees once the grant ends. 



Attachment II 
Faee 2 ot 2 



12. Are indirect costs eligible costs for this grant? Yes No: X 

If yes, please identify the amount of S in indirect costs. 

13. Amount to be spent on contractual services: N/A 



14. a.) Will contractual services be put out to bid? N/A 



b). If so, will contract services help to further the goals of the department's 
MBE/WBE requirements? N/A 



15. Is this likely to be a one-time or ongoing request for contracting out ? N/A. 

16. .16. Term of Grant: Start-Date: 7/1/99 End-Date: 6/30/00 



17. Date Department Notified of Available Funds: 3/24/99 
18. Grant Application Due Date: N/A 



19. Grant Funding Guidelines and Options (selected from RFP, grant announcement or 
appropriations legislation): Counties must spend funds according to department of 
Justice, Bureau of justice Administration legislation and guidelines. 



20. Department Head Approval: KIMIKO BURTON-CRUZ DIRECTOR, MCJC 



(Name) (Title) 



(Signature) 



XJ 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

December 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Item 2 -File 99-1425 

Department: 

Item: 



Description: 



Comments: 



Department of Building Inspection (DBI) 

Ordinance amending Part II, Chapter 1 of the San 
Francisco Municipal Code (Building Code) Section 
106.3.2.3.2 to provide notice of applications for, and 
issuance of, demolition permits to recycling companies 
upon their payment of a specified fee. 

The proposed ordinance would amend Section 106.3.2.3.2 
of the San Francisco Building Code to establish a 
procedure for enabling recycling companies to be notified 
when the DBI issues a demolition permit. Groups 
involved in architectural or historic prevention, and in 
housing conservation, can already obtain such notices 
upon the payment of an annual fee. The DPW divides 
San Francisco into four geographic areas. For 
notifications of DBI issuance of demolition permits in one 
of those geographic areas, the fee is currently set at 
$41.50 per year. For notifications covering more than one 
of those geographic areas, the fee is currently set at 
$123.40 per year. These existing fee levels would also 
apply to recycling companies. 

1. According to Ms. Amy Lee of the DBI, recycling 
companies want to be notified when the DBI issues 
demolition permits because of the potential availability of 
building materials and fixtures suitable for recycling. 

2. The attached memorandum provided by Ms. Lee lists 
the fees which would be charged under the proposed 
ordinance to recycling companies requesting notification 
when the DBI issues demolition permits. According to 
Ms. Lee, there are currently only two organizations which 
have paid the fees for notifications covering multiple 
geographic areas: San Francisco Architectural Heritage 
and the San Francisco Water Department. Their 
payment of fees resulted in fee revenue of $246.80 in FY 
1999-2000. 

3. As outlined in the attached memorandum, Ms. Lee 
reports that if 25 companies paid the existing annual fee 
of $123.40 to receive notifications of the issuance of 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

7 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

December 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

demolition permits for multiple geographic areas, the DBI 
would receive additional estimated revenues of $3,085 per 
year, while incurring additional printing and postage 
costs of $559 per year, thereby resulting in net estimated 
revenues of $2,526 annually. However, Ms. Lee notes 
that the existing fees would not cover the $10,611 value of 
the time that would be allocated by DBI employees to 
process additional demolition permit notices. Although 
the existing fees will not recover the costs of the time 
involved by existing personnel, Ms. Lee advises that the 
DBI would seek Board of Supervisors approval for a fee 
increase only if additional personnel were required to 
process the demolition permit notifications. 

Recommendation: Approve the proposed ordinance. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 



Attachment 



/<p2H*?>N 



CITY AND COUNTY OF SAN FRANCISCO 

DEPARTMENT OF BUILDING INSPECTION 



JSl ADMINISTRATION AND FINANCE DIVISION 

- *§? 1650 Mission Street, Third Floor. Suite #304, San Francisco, CA 94103-2414 
Telephone No. (415) 558-6685 Fax (415) 558-6207 



TO: Alan Gibson, Budget Analyst 



visi&^fA — -^^ 



From: Amy Lee, Manager, Administration and Finance Divisrt 

Date: August 4, 1999 

Re: Response to Inquiry on Fees for Demolition Notices and Projected Revenue 

Under existing legislation, demolition notices are provided only to groups involved in architectural 
or historic prevention, and housing conservation. Requests for notices are made annually and annual 
fees for notices are as follows: 

Notice of application and permit issuance by area/interested parties: 
1 area $ 41.50 per annum 

Multiple areas $123.50 per annum * 

Currently, only two groups/individuals have requested notices and in total pay a fee of $247. 

In FY 1998-99, the Department issued 183 demolition permits. On average, 3-4 demolition permits 
were issued per week. 

In response to your question on whether revenues would increase if legislation should include 
recycling companies, the following assumptions would be needed to project any revenue amount: 

1) All 25 demolition contractors listed in the Yellow Pages would qualify as recycling companies 
as defined in the new legislation. 

2) All 25 contractors would request a notice. 

3) All notices would be based on multiple area demolitions. 

Based on those assumptions, the Department would receive an additional $3,085 per year in 
demolition notice fees. However, in addition to this revenue, DBI would incur a certain amount of 
expenditure to provide the notices. Accordingly, the following lists expenditures that would be 
necessary to provide such notices: 

1) Copy costs and postage based on a weekly basis... $ 559.00 
(Assuming $0. 1 per notice and $0.33 postage) 

2) Clerical staff (1404 Clerk-$34,791 Der year plus $7,654 in fringes) 
support assuming that a quarter of his/her time will be necessary to 

track the demolition issuance, copy and mail out to the recipient groups. $10,61 1 .25 

Should you have additional questions, please do not hesitate to call me at 558-6685. 

-The Budget Analyst notes that this figure should read $123.40. 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

December 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

Item 3 - File 99-1315 



Note: This item was continued by the Housing and Social Policy Committee at its 
meeting of September 21, 1999. 



Department: 
Item: 



Rent Arbitration Board 

Ordinance amending the Administrative Code Chapter 37 
(Residential Rent Stabilization and Arbitration 
Ordinance) by amending sections 37.2 and 37.3 in order to 
implement and conform to the Costa-Hawkins Rental 
Housing Act (California Civil Code Sections 1954.50, et 
seq.), including provision of property owner rights to 
establish initial and subsequent rental rates for 
separately alienable parcels, and including conditions for 
establishing the initial rental rate upon sublet or 
assignment; and amending San Francisco Administrative 
Code Chapter 37A (Residential Rent Stabilization and 
Arbitration Fee) by amending Section 37A.1, to provide 
that Chapter 37A fees remain applicable to defined 
residential units which are exempt from the rent increase 
limitation provisions of Chapter 37 but which are not 
exempt from other provisions of Chapter 37 pursuant to 
the Costa-Hawkins Rental Housing Act and/or its 
implementing provisions as contained in San Francisco 
Administrative Code Section 37.3(a)(8). 



Description: 



Chapter 37 

The proposed amendments of Administrative Code 
Sections 37.2 and 37.3 are necessary to bring the City into 
compliance with the Costa-Hawkins Rental Housing Act 
(California Civil Code Sections 1954.50, et seq., 
hereinafter, Act'). Such amendments include: (1) 
provision of property owner rights to establish initial and 
subsequent rental rates for single-family homes and 
condominiums, and include conditions for establishing the 
initial rental rate upon sublet or assignment; and, (2) 
technical, non-substantive provisions. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

10 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

December 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 

According to Ms. Marie Blits, Deputy City Attorney, the 
principal legislative effects of the Costa-Hawkins Rental 
Housing Act were: (1) to establish vacancy decontrol as 
the statewide standard for rent control regulation in 
California; and, (2) to exempt single-family homes and 
condominiums from the rent increase limitations of rent 
control regulation. Under vacancy decontrol, landlords are 
permitted to raise rents to the current market level as 
units are vacated. According to Ms. Blits and Mr. Joe 
Grubb, Executive Director, of the Rent Arbitration Board, 
the City will not be significantly impacted by the vacancy 
decontrol provision since vacancy control has never been 
part of the City's Residential Rent Stabilization and 
Arbitration Ordinance (hereinafter, 'Rent Ordinance') and 
therefore all landlords have been permitted to raise rents 
to the current market level as units were vacated. 

According to Mr. Grubb, the exemption provision for 
separately alienable parcels in the Act eliminated rent 
control or rent stabilization of rental rates for any single- 
family home or condominium; however, other rent control 
provisions do still apply. The Act imposed a three-year 
phase-in of the exemption of single-family or 
condominium units, whereby any tenant who was in 
residence in these units prior to January 1, 1996 and who 
was subject to rent control would continue to be subject to 
rent control until such tenants moved out. Tenants, who 
moved into such units after January 1, 1996, would be 
subject to rent increases without limitation following 
January 1, 1999. 

Chapter 37A 

Each owner of a residential rental unit in the City, with 
the exception of specific non-profit entities, residential 
care facilities, Section 8 housing, and residential units 
constructed since June 1979, is required under Chapter 
37A of the Administrative Code to pay an annual Rent 
Stabilization and Arbitration Fee for each unit. The fee 
for each rental unit is calculated annually by determining 
the total projected annual cost of funding the Rent 
Arbitration Board divided by the total number of rental 
units estimated to pay the fee. As reported by the Rent 
Arbitration Board, such an annual fee cannot currently 
exceed $16 per rental unit. 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

11 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

December 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 



Comments: 



Under the proposed ordinance, Chapter 37A will be 
amended such that the $16 rental unit fee will still be 
assessed on properties otherwise exempt from the rent 
increase limitation provisions (but not other provisions) of 
Chapter 37 pursuant to the Costa-Hawkins Rental 
Housing Act (Civil Code §§1954.50, et seq.) and/or San 
Francisco Administrative Code §37. 3(a)(8). 

1. Mr. Grubb reported that under the proposed 
amendments, the Rent Arbitration Board would have no 
appreciable increase in workflow, nor should there be any 
increased costs incurred by the City due to these 
amendments. 



2. Mr. Grubb reported that under the proposed 
amendments, the Rent Arbitration Board would not 
experience any decrease in fee revenues since units 
partially exempted by Costa-Hawkins can still be 
assessed the Chapter 37A fees. 

3. Ms. Blits reported that under the proposed 
amendments, the City Attorney's Office is not expected to 
see any appreciable increase in workflow, nor should 
there be any increased costs incurred by the City due to 
these amendments. 

4. Ms. Blits has concurred with the Budget Analyst that 
the proposed ordinance should be amended to correct a 
clerical omission pertaining to San Francisco 
Administrative Code §37.2(v), that is the inclusion of the 
Utilities definition. 



Recommendations: 



1. Amend the proposed ordinance to include San 
Francisco Administrative Code §37.2(v) pertaining to the 
definition of Utilities. 



2. Approval of the proposed ordinance, as amended, is a 
policy matter for the Board of Supervisors. 



BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 
BUDGET ANALYST 

12 



Memo to Housing and Social Policy Committee 

December 21, 1999 Housing and Social Policy Committee Meeting 




Harvey M. Rose 



cc: Supervisor Teng 
Supervisor Bierman 
Supervisor Becerril 
President Ammiano 
Supervisor Brown 
Supervisor Katz 
Supervisor Kaufman 
Supervisor Leno 
Supervisor Newsom 
Supervisor Yaki 
Supervisor Yee 
Clerk of the Board 
Controller 
Legislative Analyst 
Matthew Hymel 
Stephen Kawa 
Ted Lakey 



38 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS 

BUDGET ANALYST 

13 



, HOUCHEN * 
*BINDERY LTD + 

* UTICWOMAHANE.^ 

* 2004