Cause IQ organization profile

Japanese Community Youth Council (JCYC)

Program areas | Form 990s | Financials | Vendors | Personnel | Peers

JCYC is a youth development program based in San Francisco, CA that was founded in 1970. As of 2018 they had $12 million in revenue and $6.2 million in assets.

Japanese Community Youth Council's mission is to cultivate and enrich the lives of children and youth from diverse, multi-cultural communities throughout San Francisco and beyond.

(415) 202-7900
Fiscal year end:
Revenue trends:
Asset trends:

Program areas at JCYC

Youth workforce programs:mayor's Youth employment & education program (myeep), prepares high school Youth from low-income households for future economic self-sufficiency through subsidized after-school and summer employment opportunities. The program is implemented through a collaboration of ten neighborhood-based organizations throughout san francisco. Myeep annually serves approximately 1200 youth.san francisco youthworks program (sfyw): high school Youth participate in paid internships in san francisco's city government departments. By working closely with a career mentor, Youth are able to develop their skills and explore their career goals. Additionally, sfyw staff provide access to trainings, career guidance, and connections to subsequent employment. Sfyw annually serves approximately 450 youth.sf stem academy (sfsa): sf stem academy provides Youth with an opportunity to explore the fields of science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (stem). During after-school hours and on occasional saturdays, students participate in stem career exploration, job-readiness training, college preparation advising, and math and science supplemental instruction. Sf ...

Leadership development:asian Youth prevention services (ayps): ayps is partnership of 6 asian and pacific islander youth-serving organizations that provides information dissemination, the strengthening families program and environmental prevention services and activities that prevent, delay, and reduce the use and abuse of alcohol, tobacco and other drugs among asian Youth in san francisco. Ayps annually serves 196 middle and high school Youth and 46 parents/caregivers.japantown Youth leaders (jyl): jyl develops leadership skills through Community service and supports the personal development of high school Youth. During the school year, Youth plan and implement Community service projects that are based on youths' interests. In addition, Youth participate in workshops that include developing an education plan, career exploration, public speaking, and Community issues. Jyl annually serves 60 youth.nikkei Community internship program (nci): nci provides college students an opportunity to gain valuable experience learning about and supporting the work of Japanese american non-profit organizations in ...

Education programs:jcyc educational talent search (ets): jcyc ets provides academic advising and information on career choices, college preparation, college admissions and financial aid information to low income students who are the first generation in their family to go to college. Jcyc ets services are located in 5 high schools and 5 middle schools. Jcyc ets annually serves 1865 students in san francisco and 503 students in daly city.jcyc upward bound (ub): the goal of jcyc upward bound is to provide students with a comprehensive approach to developing the knowledge and skills - namely, the academic, personal, social and cultural skills - which are necessary for success in higher education. Jcyc ub includes an academic year program and an intensive summer residential experience both specifically designed for first-generation college bound students and low-income students. Ub annually serves 150 youth.san francisco college access center (sfcac): sfcac provides culturally relevant, comprehensive college preparation ...

Form 990s for JCYC

Fiscal year endingDate received by IRSFormPDF link
2018-06Apr 15, 2019990View PDF
2017-06Jun 14, 2018990View PDF
2016-06Jul 12, 2017990View PDF
2015-06Mar 25, 2016990View PDF
2014-06Feb 23, 2015990View PDF
...and four more Form 990 PDFs

Financials for JCYC

Total grants, contributions, etc.$11,485,318
Program services$1,219,933
Investment income and dividends$15,357
Tax-exempt bond proceeds$0
Royalty revenue$0
Net rental income$0
Net gain from sale of non-inventory assets$0
Net income from fundraising events$47,130
Net income from gaming activities$125,670
Net income from sales of inventory$0
Miscellaneous revenues$1,259
Total revenues$12,894,667

Vendors for JCYC

VendorServicesAmount paidDate
Network for GoodFundraising software; Payment processing2020-09-08
██████ ███Software2020-09-08
████████ ███ ████ ██ ███████████ ███████████Tax accounting; Audit accounting2020-01-30
███ █████████$6,6152016-12-31
██████████Recordkeeping and information management (computing, tabulating, data processing, etc.); Investment management$16,4532016-12-31
████████ ███████ ████ █████████ ███Insurance2016-12-31
██████████ ███ █████ ███ █████ ███Audit accounting2016-12-31

Personnel at JCYC

NameTitleCompensationMost recent data
Jon OsakiExecutive Director$170,431Sept. 26, 2020
Emily LoFiscal Director$98,520Sept. 26, 2020
██████ █████Director of College Access Programs-Sept. 26, 2020
████████ ███Site Director, Chibi-Sept. 26, 2020
█████ ███████Director of Child Development Programs-Sept. 26, 2020
█████ ██████Human Resources Manager-Sept. 26, 2020
██████ ██████Secretary / Board Member$0June 30, 2018
█████ █████████President / Board Member$0June 30, 2018
████ ██████Treasurer / Board Member$0June 30, 2018
...and one more key personnel

Peer youth development programs

1New York City Mission Society501(c)(3)$8.9 millionNew York, NY
2Completely Kids501(c)(3)$5.7 millionOmaha, NE
3The Wyman Center501(c)(3)$6.9 millionEureka, MO
4The Door - A Center of Alternatives501(c)(3)$23 millionNew York, NY
5Cincinnati Youth Collaborative501(c)(3)$3.3 millionCincinnati, OH
6Children's Arts & Sciences Workshop (CASW)501(c)(3)$3.7 millionNew York, NY
7A Place Called Home (APCH)501(c)(3)$10 millionLos Angeles, CA
8Hunters Point Family (HPF)501(c)(3)$6.7 millionSan Francisco, CA
9Pro-Youth501(c)(3)$13 millionVisalia, CA
10Conservation Corps of Long Beach (CCLB)501(c)(3)$3.5 millionLong Beach, CA
11Monarch School Project501(c)(3)$4.3 millionSan Diego, CA
12Alternatives in Action501(c)(3)$4.8 millionOakland, CA
13After-School All-Stars Los Angeles501(c)(3)$11 millionLos Angeles, CA
14Youth Emerging Stronger (LAYN)501(c)(3)$4.4 millionLos Angeles, CA
15Reading and Beyond501(c)(3)$6.7 millionFresno, CA
16Playworks Education Energized501(c)(3)$35 millionOakland, CA
17After-School All-Stars (ASAS)501(c)(3)$15 millionLos Angeles, CA
18Junior Achievement of Southern California501(c)(3)$6.9 millionLos Angeles, CA
19Be A Champion501(c)(3)$22 millionHouston, TX
20Youth Continuum501(c)(3)$4.5 millionNew Haven, CT
21TreeHouse501(c)(3)$6.1 millionSt Louis Park, MN
22South Asian Youth Action SAYA (SAYA)501(c)(3)$4.0 millionElmhurst, NY
23Klingberg Comprehensive Program Services501(c)(3)$14 millionNew Britain, CT
24Unleashing Potential501(c)(3)$4.1 millionSaint Louis, MO
25Dream / Harlem Rbi Inc501(c)(3)$31 millionNew York, NY