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Tribal Civil and Criminal Legal Assistance (TCCLA) Grants, Training and Technical Assistance

Grants to USA Nonprofits, Tribes, and
IHEs to Enhance Tribal Justice Systems

Agency Type:

Federal

Funding Source:

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U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ), Office of Justice Programs (OJP) Bureau of Justice Assistance (BJA)

Deadline Date:

07/02/18 11:59 PM ET

Description:

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Grants to USA nonprofit organizations, tribes, and educational institutions to provide legal assistance to tribes, tribal justice systems, and low-income individuals, and to enhance tribal justice systems. Applicants are advised to verify or create the registrations required to apply well in advance of the deadline date.

Overview:

The TCCLA Program provides civil and criminal legal assistance to low-income individuals, Indian tribes, and tribal justice systems, and provides quality training and technical assistance (TTA) to TCCLA grantees and Indian tribes to support the development and enhancement of tribal justice systems and access to those systems.

TCCLA resources are important as tribes begin to implement new authorities such as enhanced sentencing authority (referred to as “felony sentencing authority”) (25 U.S.C. §1302, et seq.) or opt into exercising the “special domestic violence criminal jurisdiction” (referred to as “extended jurisdiction”) (25 U.S.C. §1304, et.seq.) for the protection of due process rights, such as the right to counsel for indigent defendants.

Program-specific Information:

The purpose of BJA’s TCCLA Program is to strengthen and improve the capacity of tribal justice systems that address civil and criminal causes of action under tribal jurisdiction and to ensure access to quality TTA for the development and enhancement of tribal justice systems. Specifically, this solicitation seeks: (1) civil legal assistance services; (2) criminal legal assistance services; and (3) TTA that will (a) develop, pilot, and implement a holistic defense capacity building initiative, and (b) seek a task team to explore the impact of new authorities in relation to indigent defendants under tribal jurisdiction, due process protections, efforts to address the underlying issues leading to reduction in crime and recidivism, the use of alternatives to incarceration and other programming, and make recommendations for next steps.

For Category 1 and 2, BJA Seeks Applicants to Support Civil Legal Assistance, Criminal Legal Assistance and Other Types of Legal Assistance.

For Category 1, Civil Legal Assistance, and Category 2, Criminal Legal Assistance applicants are encouraged to develop their strategies to support holistic defense. For example, an applicant may use civil legal assistance to address collateral consequences of conviction and arrest and use criminal legal assistance for indigent defense services. Applicants interested in participating in the following--(1) the Holistic Defense Capacity Development Initiative, a resource development and pilot program (pilot), (2) discussion forums on the impact of new authorities (i.e., Tribal Law and Order Act [TLOA] and the Violence Against Women Act [VAWA]) on defendants, or (3) trial skills training--should express interest through their applications and budget. For the holistic defense pilot participation, applicants are encouraged to apply for Category 1.

For Category 1, BJA seeks applicants interested in using civil legal assistance resources to (1) address collateral consequences of conviction and arrest and other types of legal assistance such as code development or tribal-state relations and (2) a holistic defense pilot. Also, applicants are requested to support annual veterans’ clinics and legal assistance for Native American veterans, their spouses, and children See Category 1 and 2 Requirements for additional information.

For Category 2, BJA seeks applicants to support indigent defense resources and other types of legal assistance supporting due process protections and rights of defendants (e.g., trial skills training on criminal defense), programming for diversion programs, holistic defense pilot, and other customized requests. Also, applicants are requested to support annual veterans’ clinics and legal assistance for Native American veterans, their spouses, and children. See Category 1 and 2 Requirements for more information.

Examples of previous TCCLA Programs include:

Yurok Wellness Court Hosts a Joint Jurisdiction Diversion Program:
The Hoh ku moh Corporation, through the Yurok Tribe, developed and implemented a diversion program—the Yurok Wellness Court. Under a Memorandum of Understanding (MOU), the Yurok Tribe may petition to transfer eligible cases of nonviolent tribal adult offenders from the state court to the Yurok Wellness Court. If an offender fails to participate, the case is returned to state jurisdiction. Through this joint jurisdiction collaboration, parties agreed to co-monitor clients, establish protocols to transfer cases, secure state court recognition of tribal court orders, and meet the cultural needs of tribal offenders. As a result, the Yurok Wellness Court will expand its services to include juvenile offenders in state custody. The Yurok Wellness Court was featured in Emerging Practices in Tribal Civil and Criminal Legal Assistance, November 2016, and the court and a graduate of the court were featured in the “Tribal Justice” documentary released nationally during summer 2017.

Assisting Tribal Courts on Right to Counsel and Due Process:
The New Mexico Indian Legal Services, a subgrantee of the Native American Rights Fund (NARF), continues to assist tribal courts in its service area on right to counsel and due process, pursuant to the Indian Civil Rights Act (ICRA). For example, it provided research and information on right to counsel to the Zuni Constitution Revision Committee. It also represents individual Indian defendants in Pueblo tribal courts on cases involving due process violations under ICRA and provides education materials on rights afforded under ICRA.

Public Defender Services & Tribal Advocacy Certificate Program:
Montana Legal Services Association (MLSA), a subgrantee of NARF, supports public defender services on the Northern Cheyenne Reservation. MLSA partnered with the Northern Cheyenne Tribal Court and Dull Knife Memorial College to establish a tribal advocacy certificate program in response to the lack of advocacy services available on the remote reservation. As a result, there are now trained tribal court advocates from the local community providing representation in tribal court. MLSA also developed a curriculum to train tribal advocates, assisting their performance in tribal courts.

These accomplishments are useful to tribes and TCCLA grantees and subgrantees that have leveraged lessons learned to implement their projects. The work continues to make communities safer by reducing crime and recidivism, while ensuring due process and equal protection for individuals in tribal criminal proceedings.

For Category 3, BJA Seeks Applicants to Support a Holistic Defense Capacity-Building Initiative.

Applicants should consider the information below before developing their applications for holistic defense initiative, a culturally appropriate, resource development and capacity building pilot. Applicants are requested to develop, pilot, and implement holistic defense strategies. Applicants are expected to work with BJA grantees, partnering tribes, and other partners such as federal, state, or local agencies; universities and law schools; and family members of defendants. Current or past TCCLA grantees and subgrantees and their partnering tribe(s) may participate.

Holistic and traditional justice is inherent in tribal life ways. Tribes and public defender’s offices use holistic and traditional justice, including healing principles, to achieve better outcomes for their clients and their families and communities. Some tribal public defender’s offices focus on the cause(s) of criminal behavior combined with legal advocacy, a seamless access to services that meets legal and social support needs. These systems are as diverse as each tribal culture. For more information, see Report on Holistic and Traditional Justice Roundtable, August 2016.

For one tribe, the Office of Public Defender (Tribal Defenders) of the Confederated Salish and Kootenai Tribes implemented a holistic defense strategy to address recidivism and many direct and collateral issues experienced by their clients. Sponsored by BJA, through intensive capacity building assistance, the Tribal Defenders planned and implemented a criminal/civil legal assistance partnership with the western traditional public defender’s office. Together, they addressed the cause of criminal behavior and the collateral consequences of criminal prosecution, such as child custody, housing, and employment, in order to achieve better outcomes for their clients. The Bronx Defenders, a former BJA grantee, began providing TTA nationally through the Center for Holistic Defense, with one tribe initially accessing TTA.

The Tribal Defenders, like others, experienced many issues such as:
-High recidivism rates,
-High incidence of co-occurring mental health and chemical dependency among their clients,
-Lack of resources, treatment, and coordination, and
-Need for capacity building expertise.

For more information and examples, see Emerging Practices In Tribal Civil and Criminal Legal Assistance.

Goals, Objectives, and Deliverables:

The overall goals of TCCLA are to: (1) enhance the operations of tribal justice systems and improve access to those systems; and (2) provide TTA for the development and enhancement of tribal justice systems.

Category 1: Civil Legal Assistance (Competition ID: BJA-2018-13962):

The goal of this category is to enhance the civil legal operations of tribal justice systems and improve access to those system by tribal members. The objectives are to provide:

-Civil legal assistance services for tribal members, pursuant to federal poverty guidelines, federally recognized Indian tribes, and tribal justice systems.

-Other legal assistance services (i.e., project-based) to support tribes enhancing their capacity, operations, or legal infrastructure. Project-based services, other than legal representation, include, but are not limited to, capacity- building services and special institutional projects (e.g., implement authorities under TLOA and 2013 Reauthorization of VAWA), or other activities described in Chapter 38A of the 25 U.S.C. 3651 et. seq.3662.

Award recipients are expected to provide civil legal assistance services that may include guardian ad-litem appointments, court-appointed special advocates, and development and enhancement of tribal court policies, procedures, and code. Award recipients are expected to coordinate and collaborate at the local level to effectively utilize resources and engage the tribal justice system community, educational institutions, community-based organizations, and neighboring jurisdiction(s), when appropriate. They are also expected to produce project and educational material (reports, publications, webinars, etc.) that document individual project- based activities and/or TTA efforts and highlight issues of local and/or national importance from a policy, legal or implementation standpoint.

Category 2: Criminal Legal Assistance (Competition ID: BJA-2018-13963):

The goal of this category is to enhance the criminal legal operations of tribal justice systems and improve access to those systems by tribal citizens. The objectives are to provide:

-Criminal defense counsel services at tribal criminal proceedings to individuals, pursuant to federal poverty guidelines, federally recognized Indian tribes, and tribal justice systems.
-Other legal assistance (i.e., project-based) to support tribes enhancing their criminal legal capacity, operations, or legal infrastructure. Project-based services, other than legal representation, include, but are not limited to, capacity-building services, special institutional projects (e.g., implement authorities under TLOA and VAWA), or other activities in 25 U.S.C. 3663.

Award recipients are expected to provide criminal defense counsel services that may include adult criminal actions, juvenile delinquency actions, and guardian ad-litem appointments arising out of criminal delinquency acts, or development and enhancement of tribal court policies and procedures and codes. Award recipients are expected to coordinate and collaborate at the local level to effectively utilize resources and engage the tribal justice system community, educational institutions, community-based organizations, and neighboring jurisdiction(s), when appropriate. They are also expected to develop project and educational material (reports, publications, webinars, etc.) that document individual project-based activities and/or TTA efforts and highlight issues of local and/or national importance from a policy, legal or implementation standpoint.

Category 1 and 2 Deliverables and Requirements:

An applicant and any subrecipients under this award shall have the legal and technical knowledge, skills, and experience to provide, in a tribal justice system, civil legal assistance for Category 1 or criminal defense services for Category 2. Following are the expectations for knowledge, skills, and experience, including information on entry-level personnel:

-Knowledge includes demonstrated expertise in federal, state, and tribal laws, ordinances, regulations, and case law. For Category 2 applicants only, particular knowledge of the Sixth Amendment and ICRA, in relation to TLOA and VAWA and other tribal justice system challenges and practices, is expected. For all applicants, equally important is knowledge of the history, culture, and customs of tribal people.

-Skill set demonstrates expertise in delivering, managing, and planning civil or criminal legal assistance services and project-based assistance at national, regional, and local levels. Skill must be demonstrated in oral and written communication, as well as establishing and maintaining effective working relationships with the community, tribal government, and other community-based organizations and service providers. The applicant must be able to apply knowledge and experience to initiate, implement, and manage intergovernmental relations impacting Indian tribes, tribal justice systems, and American Indian and Alaska Natives (AI/AN).

-Experience includes effective problem solving within tribal settings. Experience that includes working with or within tribal justice systems and understanding their operational and organizational structure, culture, and environment, including an understanding of a legal services organization’s role in tribal justice systems, are encouraged. Further, an applicant must demonstrate experience in working effectively with Indian tribes, community dynamics, and tribal culture.

-For entry-level positions, an applicant will provide the necessary training on working effectively with Indian tribes and education about current tribe(s) and tribal justice system(s) in the service area those positions will serve.

An applicant is also required to:

-Develop and implement cost-efficient, project-based activities such as capacity building, legal infrastructure development, and program development. Collaboration is strongly encouraged for all project-based activities. Post award, the applicant is expected to coordinate locally with tribes to obtain tribal agreements. For each project, tribal agreements are requested, see “6. Tribal Authorizing Resolution” of “What an Application Should Include.”

-Provide information on how it determines which Indian tribe(s) and tribal justice system(s) receive civil and/or criminal legal services and project-based services.

-Include the amount of $20,000 in the budget for travel for training, if the application includes more than five subgrantees. Travel resources are to attend DOJ-sponsored trainings (e.g., TCCLA-sponsored training events) and other training events.

-Develop and circulate a fact sheet in the tribal community announcing resources for legal services and project-based services that includes eligibility information.

-Develop and collect client satisfaction surveys and develop a plan to increase the volume of surveys completed.

-Develop and provide BJA with a one-page summary of BJA-funded activities by fiscal year (i.e., FY 2018, FY 2019) and project period. Include types of legal services (e.g., conflict counsel) and project-based activities, followed by the point of contact. BJA may request updates of this summary for coordination, grant management, and briefing materials. Develop a one- to two-page summary of each completed grant project that BJA can use to communicate to DOJ and the public about grantee accomplishments using grant funds.

-Participate in BJA coordination and collaborative activities such as holistic defense and, when requested, collaborative conference calls and other activities.

-Post award, to assist TTA partner(s) and the BJA Policy Advisor in current and future planning and coordination activities, develop and submit three one-page reports.

-Deliver all products, other than legal representation, to BJA after an editorial review has been conducted.

-Factor in an approximate 120-day pre-approval time period for training delivery; the approval request should be submitted 120 days prior to the proposed meeting/training delivery date.

Category 3: Tribal Justice Training and Technical Assistance:

The purpose of this category is to improve the capacity and the quality of indigent criminal defense services and defense strategies for tribal justice systems. Successful applicant(s) will propose a TTA strategy that focuses on the following activities:

-Identify needs and deliver customized TTA, including trial skills training, to grantees and subgrantees, Indian tribes working with grantees or subgrantees, and, if resources allow, other BJA grantees and interested Indian tribes.
-Develop, pilot, and implement a holistic defense initiative.
-Explore the impact of current authorities (i.e., TLOA and VAWA) on defendants in tribal courts and on other tribal justice systems, identify policy issues, and make recommendations.
-Hold annual veterans’ clinics for veterans, their spouses, and children.

Category 3 Deliverables and Requirements:

In coordination with BJA, the award recipient will provide the following:

-Legal and technical knowledge, skills, and experience to plan, manage, and deliver a national TTA program to support grantees, legal services, and Indian tribes; provide regular written and verbal updates; and coordinate with other TTA providers (public, private, or tribal). The TTA will target TCCLA grantees and justice systems and provide other criminal legal assistance services in a tribal setting.

-Customized TTA for FY 2016 through FY 2018 TCCLA award recipients. This includes one grantee with 24 subgrantees implementing civil legal assistance, and one grantee with 21 subgrantees implementing criminal legal assistance. The applicant may use, but is not limited to, a variety of methods such as distance learning, publications, needs assessment, onsite TTA, or other methods. Also, conduct training sessions on due process protections and trial skills training with instructor(s) who meet the criteria described above, in the first bullet. For legal skills-based training sessions, legal instructor(s) must be licensed.

-Develop, pilot, and implement a holistic defense capacity-building initiative. Specifically, through a collaborative approach, coordinate and develop resources, pilot initial resources targeting three to five teams of BJA award recipients and appropriate partners, revise resources, and then implement this capacity-building pilot.

-Identify a team of experts (task team) to gather information for a report on the impact of new authorities (i.e., TLOA and VAWA) on: (1) defendant’s rights and protections in tribal courts and other tribal justice systems; and (2) the underlying causes of crime, conviction, and recidivism, including the direct and collateral consequences and strategies implemented to reduce crime and recidivism.

-Plan, coordinate, and report annual veterans’ clinics and Continuing Legal Education training sessions. Coordination will include: U.S. Department of Veterans’ Affairs; U.S. Department of Interior’s Bureau of Indian Affairs; and U.S. Department of Health and Human Services’ Indian Health Services. Provide resources to support up to four posters or a unique design (e.g., logo) developed by veteran(s) for BJA grantees and tribes to promote the clinic and training via posters, flyers, and online.

-Develop a one-page fact sheet announcing services and how to access them, and update other TCCLA Program publications (e.g., An Overview of TCCLA Program and Resources), if needed.

-Develop and submit to Senior Policy Advisor, who manages TCCLA Program, regular updates on public defense activities and legal cases impacting the rights of Indian tribes and Indian people. Coordinate with BJA to develop a primer on public defense in Indian Country.

-Develop a one-to-two page summary of each completed grant project or deliverable to communicate to DOJ and public audiences what each grantee accomplished with TTA.

-Provide scholarships to support tribes with inadequate resources to attend TCCLA- sponsored TTA events and holistic defense initiatives. The budget should consider travel from remote regions of Alaska.

-Coordinate with other DOJ and other federally funded TTA providers, federal agencies, and other partners. Participate in BJA coordination and collaborative activities, including conference calls and other designated activities.

-Hire an editor, who has professional writing skills, to review all deliverables, progress reports, and desktop published products under this award for scope, content, grammar, and, where appropriate, 508 compliance, and offer services to review deliverables for grantees and other BJA-funded TTA providers. Deliverables include but are not limited to publications, presentations, distance learning products, and websites.

-Keep a log of activities and outcomes and provide regular reports to the BJA Policy Advisor to determine the editor’s effectiveness. This set of tasks focuses on improving “quality” TTA for grantees, legal service providers, and Indian tribes consistent with the “Purposes” described in 25 U.S.C. 3652.

-Factor in an approximate 120-day pre-approval time period for training delivery; the approval request should be submitted 120 days prior to the proposed training delivery date.

Evidence-based Programs or Practices:

OJP strongly emphasizes the use of data and evidence in policy making and program development in criminal justice, juvenile justice, and crime victim services. OJP is committed to:

-Improving the quantity and quality of evidence OJP generates.
-Integrating evidence into program, practice, and policy decisions within OJP and the field.
-Improving the translation of evidence into practice.

OJP considers programs and practices to be evidence-based when their effectiveness has been demonstrated by causal evidence, generally obtained through one or more outcome evaluations. Causal evidence documents a relationship between an activity or intervention (including technology) and its intended outcome, including measuring the direction and size of a change, and the extent to which a change may be attributed to the activity or intervention. Causal evidence depends on the use of scientific methods to rule out, to the extent possible, alternative explanations for the documented change. The strength of causal evidence, based on the factors described above, will influence the degree to which OJP considers a program or practice to be evidence-based.

Information Regarding Potential Evaluation of Programs and Activities:

The Department of Justice has prioritized the use of evidence-based programming and deems it critical to continue to build and expand the evidence informing criminal and juvenile justice programs to reach the highest level of rigor possible. Therefore, applicants should note that OJP may conduct or support an evaluation of the programs and activities funded under this solicitation. Recipients and sub-recipients will be expected to cooperate with program-related assessments or evaluation efforts, including through the collection and provision of information or data requested by OJP (or its designee) for the assessment or evaluation of any activities and/or outcomes of those activities funded under this solicitation. The information or data requested may be in addition to any other financial or performance data already required under this program.

GrantWatch ID#:

GrantWatch ID#: 155240

Estimated Total Program Funding:

$1,200,000

Number of Grants:

BJA expects to make three awards.

Estimated Size of Grant:

-Category 1: BJA expects to make one award up to $300,000.
-Category 2: BJA expects to make one award up to $300,000.
-Category 3: BJA expects to make one award up to $600,000.

Term of Contract:

Grants will cover a 24-month performance period, beginning October 1, 2018.

Eligibility:

Additional Eligibility Criteria:

Category 1 - Tribal Civil Legal Assistance Grants:

Eligible applicants in Category 1 are limited to nonprofit organizations as defined by 26 U.S.C § 501(c)(3), including tribal nonprofit organizations, tribal enterprises, and educational institutions (public, private, and tribal colleges and universities) with experience providing legal assistance services to eligible individuals pursuant to federal poverty guidelines, federally recognized Indian tribes (as determined by the Secretary of the Interior), or tribal justice systems.

Category 2 - Tribal Criminal Legal Assistance Grants:

Eligible applicants in Category 2 are limited to nonprofit organizations as defined by 26 U.S.C § 501(c)(3), including tribal nonprofit organizations, tribal enterprises, and educational institutions (public, private, and tribal colleges and universities) with experience providing legal assistance services to eligible individuals pursuant to federal poverty guidelines, federally recognized Indian tribes (as determined by the Secretary of the Interior), or tribal justice systems. Federal poverty guidelines are updated every year by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services at https://aspe.hhs.gov/poverty-guidelines.

Category 3 - Tribal Justice Training and Technical Assistance:

Eligible applicants in Category 3 are limited to national or regional membership organizations and associations whose membership consist of judicial system personnel within tribal justice systems.

For purposes of this solicitation, a “tribal justice system” is defined as a federally recognized Indian tribe’s entire judicial branch—including traditional methods and forums for dispute resolution, tribal courts, appellate courts, inter-tribal courts, alternative dispute resolution systems, and circuit rider systems—established by inherent authority, whether or not it constitutes a court of record.

“Judicial system personnel” are defined as any judge, magistrate, court counselor, court clerk, court administrator, bailiff, probation officer, officer of the court, dispute resolution facilitator, or other official, employee (e.g., tribal defenders and tribal prosecutors), or volunteer within the tribal judicial system.

All recipients and subrecipients (including any for-profit organization) must forgo any profit or management fee.

BJA welcomes applications under which two or more entities would carry out the federal award; however, only one entity may be the applicant. Any others must be proposed as subrecipients (subgrantees). The applicant must be the entity that would have primary responsibility for carrying out the award, including administering the funding and managing the entire project or program. Under this solicitation, only one application by any particular applicant entity will be considered. An entity may, however, be proposed as a subrecipient (subgrantee) in more than one application.

BJA may elect to fund applications submitted under this Fiscal Year (FY) 2018 solicitation in future fiscal years, dependent on, among other considerations, the merit of the applications and on the availability of appropriations.

Pre-Application Information:

Applicants must have a current DUNS number. Obtaining a DUNS number is a free, one-time activity. A DUNS number is usually received within 2 business days.

All applicants for OJP awards (other than individuals) must maintain current registrations in the SAM database. Each applicant must update or renew its SAM registration at least annually to maintain an active status. SAM registration and renewal can take as long as 10 business days to complete (2 more weeks to acquire an EIN).

An application cannot be successfully submitted in Grants.gov until Grants.gov receives the SAM registration information. Once the SAM registration/renewal is complete, the information transfer from SAM to Grants.gov can take as long as 48 hours. OJP recommends that the applicant register or renew registration with SAM as early as possible.

Applicants must register with Grants.gov at https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/register.html prior to submitting an application.

All applications are due by 11:59 p.m. eastern time on July 2, 2018.

To be considered timely, an application must be submitted by the application deadline using Grants.gov, and the applicant must have received a validation message from Grants.gov that indicates successful and timely submission.

OJP urges applicants to submit applications at least 72 hours prior to the application due date, to allow time for the applicant to receive validation messages or rejection notifications from Grants.gov, and to correct in a timely fashion any problems that may have caused a rejection notification.

View this opportunity on Grants.gov:
https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/search-grants.html?keywords=BJA-2018-13540

Contact Information:

Before starting your grant application, please review the funding source's website listed below for updates/changes/addendums/conferences/LOIs.

For technical assistance with submitting an application, contact the Grants.gov Customer Support Hotline at:

Phone: 800-518-4726 / 606-545-5035
Web Support: https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/support.html
Email: support@grants.gov

For assistance with any other requirement of this solicitation, contact the National Criminal Justice Reference Service (NCJRS) Response Center:

Toll-free: 800-851-3420
TTY: 301-240-6310 (hearing impaired only)
Fax: 01-240-5830
Web Chat: https://webcontact.ncjrs.gov/ncjchat/chat.jsp
Email: grants@ncjrs.gov

For policy matters:

Norena Henry, Senior Policy Advisor
Bureau of Justice Assistance
U.S. Department of Justice
202-616-3205
Norena.Henry@ojp.usdoj.gov

For program and budget matters:

Geislia Barnes, Program Manager
Bureau of Justice Assistance
U.S. Department of Justice
202-514-8516
Geislia.Barnes@ojp.usdoj.gov

CFDA Number:

16.815

Funding or Pin Number:

BJA-2018-13540

URL for Full Text (RFP):

Geographic Focus:

USA: Alabama;   Alaska;   Arizona;   Arkansas;   California;   Colorado;   Connecticut;   Delaware;   Florida;   Georgia;   Hawaii;   Idaho;   Illinois;   Indiana;   Iowa;   Kansas;   Kentucky;   Louisiana;   Maine;   Maryland;   Massachusetts;   Michigan;   Minnesota;   Mississippi;   Missouri;   Montana;   Nebraska;   Nevada;   New Hampshire;   New Jersey;   New Mexico;   New York City;   New York;   North Carolina;   North Dakota;   Ohio;   Oklahoma;   Oregon;   Pennsylvania;   Rhode Island;   South Carolina;   South Dakota;   Tennessee;   Texas;   Utah;   Vermont;   Virginia;   Washington, DC;   Washington;   West Virginia;   Wisconsin;   Wyoming

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