Subtitle The Eligible Bachelor
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subtitle The Eligible Bachelor
A recipient may use CDBG funds for special economic development activities in addition to other activities authorized in this subpart that may be carried out as part of an economic development project. Guidelines for selecting activities to assist under this paragraph are provided at 570.209. The recipient must ensure that the appropriate level of public benefit will be derived pursuant to those guidelines before obligating funds under this authority. Special activities authorized under this section do not include assistance for the construction of new housing. Activities eligible under this section may include costs associated with project-specific assessment or remediation of known or suspected environmental contamination. Special economic development activities include:
Payment of reasonable program administrative costs and carrying charges related to the planning and execution of community development activities assisted in whole or in part with funds provided under this part and, where applicable, housing activities (described in paragraph (g) of this section) covered in the recipient's housing assistance plan. This does not include staff and overhead costs directly related to carrying out activities eligible under 570.201 through 570.204, since those costs are eligible as part of such activities.
The general rule is that any activity that is not authorized under the provisions of 570.201-570.206 is ineligible to be assisted with CDBG funds. This section identifies specific activities that are ineligible and provides guidance in determining the eligibility of other activities frequently associated with housing and community development.
The following guidelines are provided to assist the recipient to evaluate and select activities to be carried out for economic development purposes. Specifically, these guidelines are applicable to activities that are eligible for CDBG assistance under 570.203. These guidelines also apply to activities carried out under the authority of 570.204 that would otherwise be eligible under 570.203, were it not for the involvement of a Community-Based Development Organization (CBDO). (This would include activities where a CBDO makes loans to for-profit businesses.) These guidelines are composed of two components: guidelines for evaluating project costs and financial requirements; and standards for evaluating public benefit. The standards for evaluating public benefit are mandatory, but the guidelines for evaluating projects costs and financial requirements are not.
(1) Is eligible to apply advance payments of qualified higher education expenses to undergraduate or graduate qualified higher education expenses at an eligible institution of higher education under the provisions of this subtitle; and
Family Life and Sociability explores everyday life in the Canadas through, in the words of the subtitle, 'a view from diaries and family correspondence.' Although, as Noël acknowledges, the sources for the study privilege white, bourgeois, literate families, the author has consciously examined a relatively diverse group. There is, for example, the world of a young Amédée Papineau, the son of Louis-Joseph Papineau, and that of Abraham Joseph, the son of a relatively prominent Jewish merchant from Lower Canada. The Upper Canadian anglo family is examined through, among others, the writings of Susanna Moodie, during her time in the backwoods in the late 1830s, and of schoolteachers John Wells of Ingersoll and Jane Van Norman of Burlington, Upper Canada. Small town and rural life is explored, in part, through the diaries and letters of Alfred Stikeman, a farmer of Pointe Fortune, Lower Canada, and Eliza Bellamy of North Augusta. In short, Noël offers an intimate and sensitive look at family life of women and men of varying religions, political affiliations, ethnicities, language, and location. What is fascinating is how, despite significant differences, these colonists often shared similar concerns, experiences, expectations, and strategies of coping. Couples usually married for love; parents were always concerned about their children's physical and emotional welfare; and, regardless of age, individuals relied on and drew strength from their families.
Noël organizes her investigation around the life cycle of the family. Part One, 'The Couple,' explores the creation of families and the experiences and expectations of the new husband and wife. Perhaps the most innovative and fascinating chapter of the whole work is the first, 'Courtship and Engagement.' Noël presents, often in delightful detail, the varying social experiences of single men and women and their efforts to secure a wife or husband. Thus, we follow Abraham Joseph's somewhat [End Page 126] checkered career as a young and eligible bachelor and his subsequent decision to marry young Sophia David. For Amédée Papineau, the situation was more complicated as he fell in love with a young Protestant American, Mary Wescott. Both sets of parents were, not surprisingly, hesitant about the engagement and, although language was not a barrier, the difference in their religion was a serious impediment. More than five years after Amédée first declared his intentions, he and Mary were married and she was welcomed as a member of the Papineau clan.
b. The Department of Education relies on the Elementary and Secondary Education Act, as amended by No Child Left Behind (ESEA, P.L. 107-110), for its Advanced Placement (AP) program authority. The AP program authorized by the COMPETES Acts differs from the AP program authorized by ESEA. ED also differentiates between the AP Incentive Program, which provided funding to eligible entities to increase the participation of low-income students in pre-AP and AP courses and tests, and the AP Test Fee Program, which awarded grants to states to pay all or a portion of eligible students' AP test fees. More information about ED's AP Incentive Grant Program is available at More information about ED's AP Test Fee Program is available at
a. Congress does not appear to have provided appropriations for the programs authorized under Sections 602 and 603 in FY2011. The Department of Defense and Full-Year Continuing Appropriations Act, 2011(P.L. 112-10) provided continuing appropriations to DOC and certain other federal agencies in FY2011. As a general rule, continuing appropriations are provided in the manner, and for the same purposes, as in the previous fiscal year (e.g., FY2010). Because authorization for the programs under Sections 602 and 603 did not begin until FY2011, those activities may have been considered new or different purposes compared to FY2010, and therefore ineligible for FY2011 funding under P.L. 112-10. Under limited circumstances some agencies may use multiyear or "no year" funds to initiate new activities, even if current fiscal year funds are otherwise provided by continuing resolution, but that does not appear to have happened in this instance. For more information about continuing resolutions, see CRS Report R42647, Continuing Resolutions: Overview of Components and Recent Practices, by [author name scrubbed].
e. The Department of Education relies on the Elementary and Secondary Education Act, as amended by No Child Left Behind (ESEA, P.L. 107-110), for Advanced Placement (AP) program authority. The AP program authorized by the COMPETES Acts differs from the AP program authorized by ESEA. ED also differentiates between the AP Incentive Program, which provides funding to eligible entities to increase the participation of low-income students in pre-AP and AP courses and tests, and the AP Test Fee Program, which awards grants to states to pay all or a portion of eligible students' AP test fees. More information about ED's AP Incentive Grant Program is available at More information about ED's AP Test Fee Program is available at
Applications for many countries are now available, and the deadlines range from December to March. You should be notified between April and June if you have been accepted. Most countries require you to go to the French embassy/consulate to get your visa before leaving for France, so make sure you take that into account because it could be very far from where you live and you will have to pay for your own transportation. All Australians must go to Sydney and all NZers must go to Wellington, for example. The visa is free, however. Assistants are responsible for buying their own plane tickets to France and finding their own housing (though some schools may be able to help with this.) Non-EU citizens are also required to undergo a medical visit upon arrival in France. Since assistants have low incomes, they are eligible to receive money from the state (CAF) to help pay rent, though the amount depends on age, current rent, previous income, etc. Assistants can give private English lessons and baby-sit to earn extra cash.
Deadline is January 15, 2015, (deadline extended to January 29) and there is an application fee of $40 USD. Dual French-American citizens are not eligible to apply; however, all other dual EU-American citizens may apply. Applicants must have completed three years of higher education by October 1, 2015. Check out the TAPIF USA page on Facebook if you have questions that are not answered on the French Culture site linked above.
Deadline is March 1, 2015, and there is an application fee of $40 USD. Dual French-Canadian citizens are not eligible to apply; however, all other dual EU-Canadian citizens may apply. Applicants must have completed two years of higher education by October 1, 2015.
Citizens of South Africa, Trinidad & Tobago, and Barbados are also eligible, but I could not find any pages on the assistantship program on the embassy websites. The official CIEP site has applications for these countries, but the deadline dates are not specified. 041b061a72