1. Coalition for a Livable Future: Metro launched the Equity Initiative, which aims to institutionalize an equity framework across the agency.

2. Coalition for a Livable Future: The City of Portland established the Office of Equity and Human Rights via City Ordinance 184880.

3. Coalition for a Livable Future: Successfully integrated numerous recommendations into Portland's and Gresham's Transportation System Plans.

4. Coalition for a Livable Future: Developed and released Equity Atlas 2.0, an interactive, publicly available online mapping tool.

5. Coalition for a Livable Future and Verde: Negotiated a community workforce agreement with the City of Portland's new home weatherization program, Clean Energy Works, to ensure access to jobs by low-income women, people of color and youth.

6. Janus Youth Programs: Opened and operates the Village Market healthy corner store.

7. Community Alliance of Tenants: Worked with Clackamas County to create and move forward a county-wide policy to create a property maintenance inspections program.

8. Community Alliance of Tenants: Renegotiated the recommendations of the 2008 Quality Rental Housing Workgroup. 

9. Community Alliance of Tenants and City of Portland Bureau of Planning and Sustainability: Helped pass Oregon House Bill 2639, making Section 8 a protected class under Oregon's Fair Housing Act.

10. Upstream Public Health: Passed Oregon House Bill 2800, establishing the Farm to School and School Garden Pilot Program, with $200K in funding. Expanded funding to $1.2 million in 2013.

11. Resolutions Northwest: Implemented the Restorative Justice in Schools Initiative into six Portland Public Schools.

12. Oregon Public Health Institute: Participated in the development of a draft Transportation System Plan that placed increased priority on pedestrian infrastructure, particularly in neighborhoods with vulnerable populations.

13. Pathways 2020: Increased community and school gardens in Cowlitz County from two to 24 between 2007 and 2013.

14. Pathways 2020: River City Transit changed routes and improved equipment to better meet the needs of Longview and Kelso residents.

15. Coalition of Communities of Color: Portland Public Schools adopted the Racial Educational Equity Policy.

16. Coalition of Communities of Color: Clackamas County adopted a resolution valuing diversity.

17. Coalition of Communities of Color: Centennial, Parkrose and David Douglas School Districts all adopted equity policies.

18. Coalition of Communities of Color: City of Portland passed a resolution to address undercounts in communities of color.

19. Coalition of Communities of Color: House Bill 2134, requiring improved race, ethnicity and language data practices at the Oregon Department of Human Services and Oregon Health Authority, signed into law.

20. Coalition of Communities of Color: Portland Public Schools adopted Affirmative Action Policy.

21. Coalition of Communities of Color: Portland Public Schools adopted Equity in Public Contracting Policy.

22. Coalition of Communities of Color: Multnomah County Department of Human Services began Visibility Initiative and adopted policy for improved data collection practices for race/ethnicity data.

23. Coalition of Communities of Color: Portland State University launched Center to Advance Racial Equity.

24. Coalition of Communities of Color: Portland Public Schools institutionalized a racial equality lens.

25. Coalition of Communities of Color: City of Portland applied a racial equity lens to budgeting, beginning with the 2012-2013 budget.

26. OPAL Environmental Justice Oregon: TriMet passed Ordinance 332 to establish a 2.5 hour transfer policy.

27. OPAL Environmental Justice Oregon: TriMet made improvements to three stops in East Portland, one in Cully and one in Lents.

28. OPAL Environmental Justice Oregon: The Federal Transit Administration ruled that changes to transfer time policies by public transit providers require an equity analysis.

29. Oregon Public Health Institute: Incorporated health and equity in the Bureau of Planning and Sustainability's Comprehensive Plan.

30. Hacienda CDC: Planned and implemented the Portland Mercado, the first Latino public market in Portland.

31. Family Forward Oregon and Oregon Progress Forum: Passed city ordinance (now City Code Chapter 9) establishing requirements for eligible persons working in Portland to accrue and use protected sick leave.

32. Basic Rights Education Fund, Fair Share & Research Education Fund and Oregon Progress Forum: Passed Oregon House Bill 2787, exempting some nonresidents from paying nonresident tuition at Oregon public universities.

33. Basic Rights Education Fund: Passed Oregon House Bill 2611, allowing some health professional regulatory boards to require cultural competency.

34. City of Portland Bureau of Planning and Sustainability and Sisters of the Road: Portland City Council fully funded the Neighborhood Inspections Program for safe housing.

35. City of Portland Bureau of Planning and Sustainability: Passed a bill to repeal the ban on inclusionary zoning laws.

36. Fair Share Research & Education Fund: Passed Oregon House Bill 3407, establishing a Traditional Health Workers Commission.

37. Fair Share Research & Education Fund: Expanded Citizen Alien Waived Emergent Medical program to cover prenatal care.

38. Fair Share Research & Education Fund: Passed Oregon House Bill 2134, standardizing collection of data on race, ethnicity, preferred language and disability status.

39. Children First for Oregon: Passed Senate Bill 123, establishing a foster youth bill of rights, a public advocate in the governor’s office and a hotline to report violations.

40. Marion-Polk Food Share: Completed a draft of a new garden establishment policy with Salem Parks Operations.

41. Marion-Polk Food Share: Established eight new community and school gardens.

42. Partnership for Safety and Justice: Passed House Bill 3194, a comprehensive public safety reform law designed to flat-line prison growth through 2018, effectively saving taxpayers more than $300 million through sentencing reform and other cost cutting and cost avoidance.

43. Partnership for Safety and Justice and Neighborhood Partnerships: Expanded Earned Income Tax Credit from 6% to 8%.

44. Oregon Tradeswomen, Inc.: Portland City Council unanimously passed Resolution No. 36954, approving a model Community Benefit Agreement on construction projects over $15 million and piloting the CBA on two Portland Water Bureau projects. The CBA includes utilization goals for registered apprentices, women, people of color and disadvantaged contractors.

45. The Children's Institute: Passed House Bill 2013, establishing the Kindergarten Partnership & Innovation Fund to encourage school districts to align and integrate early learning with elementary schools.

46. The Children's Institute: Established a mixed-funding preschool embedded into Earl Boyles Elementary School (the first of its kind in Oregon).

47. The Children's Institute: Passed House Bill 3380 (Preschool Promise), establishing a mixed-delivery system for the state to fund preschool in various settings. 

48. Northwest Employment and Education Defense Fund: Passed House Bill 2977, requiring construction labor contractors and brokers to be licensed.

49. Northwest Employment and Education Defense Fund: Passed Oregon Senate Bill 1587, requiring itemized pay stubs and giving employees the right to their wage records.

50. Ecumenical Ministries of Oregon: Established the Rockwood Farmers Market. 

51. Ecumenical Ministries of Oregon: At least two neighborhood stores changed their layout and/or offerings to promote healthier eating.

52. Oregon Voice: Registered 70,000 new voters in Oregon with a focus on underrepresented populations.

53. North by Northeast Community Health Center: Converted an unused green space into a food and therapy garden.

54. Craft3: Supported opening of Green Zebra in Kenton.

55. Craft3: Supported purchase and closing of Sugar Shack by Living Cully.

56. Oregon Latino Health Coalition: $10 million in funds used to provide primary health care services to uninsured children while strengthening Safety-Net Clinics.

57. Oregon Public Health Institute: Integrated health goals, objectives and outcomes into the final Portland Plan.

58. Fair Share Research & Education Fund: Passed Senate Bill 99, State Health Insurance Exchange Market.

59. Fair Share Research & Education Fund: Passed House Bill 3650, establishing an integrated and coordinated healthcare delivery system to replace managed care systems for recipients of medical assistance.

60. Fair Share Research & Education Fund: Oregon Health Authority committed to utilizing an equity lens on all policy decisions. Oregon Health Policy Board (which oversee OHA) now has equity as a criterion for decision making.

61. The Children's Institute: Passed Senate Bill 909, establishing the Oregon Education Investment Board to ensure that all public school students in Oregon reach education outcomes.

62. The Children's Institute: Passed House Bill 4165, removing the sunset on the Early Learning Council.

63. Coalition for a Livable Future: Passed Oregon House Bill 2436, establishing a revenue stream for affordable housing. 

64. Coalition for a Livable Future: Incorporated health equity and specific health objectives into the draft Portland Plan with Bureau of Planning and Sustainability. Metro included equity as one of six objectives in its "Making the Greatest Place" regional vision. New criteria were adopted for regional transportation funding decision making that support health equity and active transportation.

65. Coalition for a Livable Future: New sidewalks built in low-income neighborhoods, including a project that connects senior housing to a nearby bus stop.

66. Coalition for a Livable Future: Passed Oregon House Bill 3630, requiring good faith mediation between lenders and homeowners facing foreclosure.

67. Community Alliance of Tenants: The City of Beaverton set up a language bank for city services. Now residents that speak any language can access city services, including residential inspections program.

68. Hacienda CDC: Completed installation of a commercial kitchen for its Micro-Mercantes program, which supports more than 50 different small businesses and entrepreneurs in the community.

69. Highlands Neighborhood Association: Opened Highlands Community Center.

70. Highlands Neighborhood Association: Established Highlands Community Library.

71. Highlands Neighborhood Association: Established Highlands Community Garden.

72. Highlands Neighborhood Association: Coordinated a neighborhood lighting project with community, retail, city and church support.

73. Highlands Neighborhood Association: City funding appropriated for a Highlands Neighborhood Trail.

74. Janus Youth Programs: Doubled the size of the Seeds of Harmony garden in New Columbia.

75. Oregon Mentors Initiative: Advocated for the passage of House Bill 2732, which created a task force to review workforce opportunities for youth through education and community partnerships.

76. Upstream Public Health: Passed Bill 2732, compelling restaurants with 15 or more outlets nationwide to provide nutrition information.

77. Verde: Planted street trees in low-income neighborhoods and neighborhoods with high percentages of people of color.

78. Verde: Local government environmental programs adopted inclusive procurement practices, which incentivize workforce diversity and minority contractor participation in publicly funded environmental projects.

79. Community Solutions for Clackamas County: Helped integrate mental health services into new planned community.

80. Ecotrust: Schools piloted $.07 reimbursement policy concept to encourage sourcing locally.

81. Habitat for Humanity Portland/Metro East: Built 23 condominiums in Rockwood, purchased by families at low interest rates.

82. Human Services Research Institute: Recognized non-traditional resources as "income" for savings in the state's Individual Development Account program.

83. Portland Impact, Inc.: Standardized the application processes and materials across different HeadStart providers so the application process is easier on families.

84. Volunteers of America, Oregon: The Oregon State Legislature mandated that a portion of cognitive reentry services must be contracted to community-based organizations. 18-25 year olds identified as a "special high risk population" by the Department of Community Justice, resulting in 30 newly funded treatment spots. VOA's development of Community Partners Reinvestment framework adopted in all Multnomah County jails.

85. Washington County Commission on Children and Families, Health and Human Services: Two school-based health centers established, one at Forest Grove High School and one at Century High School.

86. American Lung Association of Oregon: Passed Landlord Smoking Policy bill, requiring Oregon landlords to disclose property smoking status in rental agreements. 

87. American Lung Association of Oregon: As of 2010, at last 47 multi-unit property managers with at least 100 units have adopted no-smoking policies. Additionally, the Housing Authority of Portland adopted a no-smoking policy affecting more than 5,700 units. 

88. Friends of Zenger Farm: Established Lents International Farmers Market.

89. The Children's Institute: Passed bill that increased funding for OPK (Headstart) by $39 million over two years, allowing 3000 new children to participate.

90. Virginia Garcia Memorial Health Center: Opened a permanent dental clinic in McMinnville offering free services to low-income patients.

91. HOST Development Inc.: Built 53 energy efficient single-family homes as part of New Columbia revitalization project.

92. Neighborhood Partnerships: Oregon Housing and Community Services required that all deeply subsidized housing remain affordable for at least 60 years in order to receive the Low Income Housing Tax Credit (LIHTC).

93. Neighborhood Partnerships: Passed Oregon Senate Bill 1552 to stem tide of foreclosures by requiring a beneficiary to send notice of mediation and enter into mediation with purpose of agreeing to avoid foreclosure. 

94. Neighborhood Partnerships: Passed Oregon Senate Bill 1564 to protect homeowners from unfair "dual track" practice by requiring lenders to cut off loan modification talks with a borrower before starting foreclosure proceedings. It requires notice go to the homeowner and the clerk of the county where the home is located.

95. Neighborhood Partnerships: Passed Oregon House Bill 4039, correcting problems with the Senior & Disabled Property Tax Deferral Program.

96. Neighborhood Partnerships: Passed Oregon House Bill 2980, establishing the Agricultural Workforce Tax Credit, which seeks to protect affordable and safe housing for agricultural workers.

97. Latino Network: Developed and expanded Juntos Aprendemos, which prepares young Latinos for kindergarten-level literacy, in ten schools in Washington and Multnomah Counties.