Annual Reports

ACPP Annual Report 2012

If you've ever been to an ACPP annual meeting, you know "the dots" are more than a metaphor for scattered elements of the Big Picture. They're a tool that members use to make their policy concerns visible. As a member-driven organization, ACPP's policy agenda takes shape from the ground up. Our members are the eyes and ears, the hands and voices that keep our policy work grounded and accountable. Those dots aren't just stickers on the wall. They're a roadmap to a better Alabama.

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ACPP Annual Report 2011

It starts with conversation. In summer listening sessions, at the September annual meeting, in fall issue previews and at our biennial spring policy conference, ACPP members put democracy in action by identifying community concerns and shaping policy proposals to address them.

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ACPP Annual Report 2010

The cost of two weeks' groceries. That's what Alabama's 4 percent sales tax adds to every family's grocery bill every year. In the best of times, it's a big bite out of the household budget. In times like these, for thousands of hard-working families, it means tough decisions about what to do without. With your help, our "untax groceries" campaign soon will put this outdated tax where it belongs -- in the history books.

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ACPP Annual Report 2009

As health care reform moved to the forefront of national policy priorities, ACPP kicked off a new initiative to examine the special health care challenges and opportunities facing a high-poverty state like Alabama. Our Health Care Access Conference on Feb. 10, 2009, co-sponsored by Alabama Appleseed Center for Law & Justice and supported by a grant from the Public Welfare Foundation, drew more than 300 health care consumers and providers, policymakers, faith leaders, educators and others to Birmingham-Southern College.

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Annual Report 2007-08

It’s an image that’s central to America’s idea of itself: A group of ordinary people getting together to voice their concerns about public policy and their vision of the common good. It’s a treasured asset in our national memory, like barn-raisings and village greens, and yet − outside the carefully staged “town halls” during election season − real-life examples can be hard to come by. ACPP is out to change that. In community listening sessions and issue workshops across the state, our members are taking seriously the promise preserved in the word democracy − “people power.”

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