The proposal will apply for future job training and placement services.
The City of Boston announced today that Mayor Kim Janei is inviting requests from organizations to provide training and placement services to prepare and connect Boston residents to green and mobile jobs. As part of its budget for the fiscal year 22, the Jane administration wants to provide up to $ 1 million in direct funding for green training programs and up to $ 500,000 for direct training and placement for individuals. In Activities.
“We can revitalize our transportation system to alleviate the climate crisis in Boston and create jobs, economic growth, equity and mobility for our residents,” said Mayor Janny. “As we recover from the COVID-19 pandemic, it is important to address past injustices that have hampered economic opportunities and climate resilience.”
The priority of this RFP is to provide full-time (at least 30 hours per week) placement for Boston residents, with permanent employment and permanent employment. Successful applicants may have additional training programs that can be extended. With strong choices to include industry certifications, training methods should be tailored to the expectations of employers and the needs of the labor market. In addition, any planned program should include plans for communication and employment, education and vocational counseling, support services, job placement and post-assignment services.
Donations range from $ 50,000 to $ 250,000 and will be completed by June 30, 2022. Plans must be no later than 4:00 pm on October 15, 2021 and must be submitted with all relevant attachments through the provider portal. Applicants must indicate in their application that they are applying for grants for green job training or mobility training. Applicants may submit a separate application for each funding source.
“We have a responsibility and a chance to reduce the inequalities in our communities that create jobs, change the way we travel, and change the way our communities are run,” said Reverend Mariama White-Hammond, the district’s chief executive. , Energy and space. By promoting green jobs, we can protect our planet and its inhabitants, who are unbalanced in the burden of climate change.
Promoting green jobs: Climate change, HIV. , Electricity, plumbing, engineering, construction, green rainwater infrastructure or tree care and gardening. Activities include landscaping, maintenance, and maintenance. Site survey work; Bicycle repair and maintenance; And electric vehicles and charging infrastructure.
The following principles guide the priority of green job training opportunities:
- Exactly: The city prioritizes programs that benefit the people and increase economic inclusion.
- InclusiveThe city wants to focus on existing manpower and pre-vocational training programs, especially for minorities and women-owned businesses, Boston youth, especially Boston Public School students, immigrants and returnees.
- True: The city wants to support programs that directly connect people to existing green jobs.
- Addition: The city coordinates with other agencies to prevent duplication.
- Unaffected: The city wants to focus on investing in mature market streets, prioritize expanding existing programs rather than creating new ones, and making informed decisions and measuring results.
- PermanentThe city prioritizes our city’s long-term goals, particularly programs that are conducive to carbon neutrality and climate change, and takes into account long-term economic, environmental, and social sustainability.
- ObviouslyThe city will release the final investment plan and information on the investments made.
Funded programs At least 70 percent of enrollees are expected to earn at least one Boston living wage (currently $ 15.87 per hour, starting July 1, 2021) as a priority for employer jobs. Sponsored benefits, and last for at least 30 days.