KC Mothers in Charge
3200 Wayne Avenue, Suite 124W
Kansas City MO 64109
Web and Phone Contact
Telephone (816) 912-2601
Mission Statement

The mission of KC MIC is to provide support and guidance to families of homicide victims, to provide a bridge between the community and our local law enforcement and to reduce violent crime through prevention, education and intervention.

CEO/Executive Director Ms. Rosilyn Temple
Board Chair Ms. Palle Rilinger
Board Chair Company Affiliation Retired/Non-Profit Executive
History and Background
Year of Incorporation 2014
Financial Summary
Revenue Expense Area Graph

Comparing revenue to expenses shows how the organizations finances fluctuate over time.

Source: IRS Form 990

Net Gain/Loss:    in 
Note: When component data are not available, the graph displays the total Revenue and/or Expense values.
Mission Statement

The mission of KC MIC is to provide support and guidance to families of homicide victims, to provide a bridge between the community and our local law enforcement and to reduce violent crime through prevention, education and intervention.

Background Statement

Rosilyn Temple’s son was murdered in the Town Fork Creek Neighborhood of Kansas City November 23, 2011. After a period of intense grieving, Ms. Temple learned of the national organization, Mothers in Charge, Inc., begun in 2003 in Philadelphia by Dorothy Johnson-Speight, a mother who lost her son to homicide and became a highly regarded leader advocating to end violent crime. In 2013, Ms. Temple launched the Kansas City chapter of Mothers in Charge, Inc. as a program of Kansas City’s Ad Hoc Group Against Crime. In July 2014, KC MIC received funding from the Kansas City Missouri Police Department (KCPD) to move into its own office space and expand the scope of its programs and services. This grant came as the result of Ms. Temple’s dedication and the impact she and member mothers were having at homicide scenes comforting family members, calming onlookers, and supporting police by explaining procedures. The group also canvassed neighborhoods after crimes to distribute gun-safety locks and encourage residents to tell what they knew. In November 2014, KC Mothers in Charge appointed its inaugural board of directors and became a Missouri non-profit corporation. Six months later it was granted IRS 501(c)(3) status. Today, KC MIC works in close partnership with, and receives funding from, the Kansas City No Violence Alliance (KC NoVA), which is composed of key law enforcement agencies and related entities. In addition to law enforcement, KC MIC works closely with numerous non-profit, civic and faith-based organizations.

In its first year of non-profit status, Ms. Temple was called by KCPD homicide detectives to nearly every homicide scene. KC MIC attended all KC NoVA “call-ins” for at-risk young men where mothers spoke directly to potential perpetrators and potential victims of homicide to remind them that to every murder is attached a mother and others who care deeply—a message that would often bring potential perpetrators to tears. Kansas City Police Chief Daryl Forte says, “I would do anything in the world for her [and Mothers in Charge].” Of Ms. Temple, Mayor Sly James said, “You have good people coming together to try to stamp out violence; she’s one of those good people.”

Impact Statement
2016 Accomplishments:
Executive Director Rosilyn Temple and her team of “Core Mothers”, all of whom have lost loved ones to gun violence, (and with the support of dozens of volunteers) have fulfilled the following initiatives in 2016:
  • Attended more than 100 homicide scenes to explain police procedures, comfort mothers and families, and interrupt retaliation.
  • Told their tragic stories of loss and the generational impact of homicide to more than 140 parolees and at-risk individuals during four Kansas City No Violence Alliance (KC NoVA) “call-ins.”
  • Counseled and comforted at least 200 mothers and families members of homicide victims at monthly healing support groups.
  • Held more than 25 community vigils for homicide victims.
  • Reached more than 100,000 Kansas Citians and youth through speaking engagements and media interviews. Additionally, Ms. Temple was named 2015 Citizen of the Year by The Kansas City Star.
2017 Goals:
An overarching goal for KC MIC in 2017 is Capacity Building, both in service provision and organizational development. Rosilyn Temple, as well as being the heart and soul of Mothers in Charge, has also been the primary service provider and volunteer manager. In order for KC MIC to advance and to meet the continuing and increasing demands from a too-violent community, a number of things are needed:
  • Hiring a full-time Administrative Coordinator to support Ms. Temple and organizational demands—volunteer coordination and management, interfacing with the contract accountant and bookkeeper, and among other duties, managing data, evaluation and grant reporting.
  • Hiring an Outreach Coordinator to assist Ms. Temple with direct service requests, and with coordinating the work of the “Core Mothers.”
  • Providing support and training opportunities for staff, Core Mothers and others in healing and trauma-informed response methods.
  • With volunteer grant writers, responding to appropriate government grant opportunities, in order to assure greater financial stability.
  • Pursuing private funding opportunities from a mix of foundations, corporations and special events.
Needs Statement
KC MIC five most pressing needs, in order of importance are:
  1. General operating funds to support administrative and program costs not covered by current grants,  to provide match for grants which require such funding, and to provide a base of funding to sustain the agency during "time lags" awaiting government grant funding based on reimbursement of program dollars expended.
  2. Expanding the part time Administrative Coordinator position to full time to provide administrative and organizational support, including managing data and evaluation, grant reporting and oversight of volunteer management.   
  3. Hiring an Outreach and Volunteer Coordinator to provide program support and assistance to the Executive Director,  assisting families of homicide victims, and managing volunteers.  
  4. Funding for staff benefits.  Currently the Executive Director has only health insurance; benefits are needed for her and other staff. 
  5. Development and training funds for staff and key volunteers in healing and trauma-informed response to families, as well as training related to organizational development. 
Service Categories
Victims' Services
Alliances & Advocacy
Areas of Service
MO - Jackson County Urban Core
KC MIC serves primarily those who reside in Kansas City’s most violent neighborhoods and areas of deepest poverty, as it is called by the KCPD to assist with all homicide responses. This includes the 320 square-mile jurisdiction of the Kansas City Police Department including the East, Central, Metro, North, Shoal Creek, and South Patrol Divisions. In addition, KC MIC responds to requests to assist with families of homicide from throughout the bi-state metro area. Those families who have sought support from KC MIC include those from all socio-economic groups and may have experienced loss recently or in the far distant past.
CEO/Executive Director/Board Chair Statement
MIC’s greatest source of pride is the awareness it has brought to metropolitan Kansas City of the damaging generational effects of homicide on individuals, families, and the safety of the greater community and that MIC and our partners can provide a way out. Our presence at homicide scenes vividly demonstrates to families and local residents that someone cares, that they don’t have to be intimidated by criminals or by the police, and that they can feel empowered to make real change in their neighborhoods with our steadfast support. We feel tremendous pride that Mayor Sly James, Police Chief Daryl Forte, and Jackson County Prosecutor Jean Peters Baker consider KC MIC an invaluable partner in helping prevent high-risk individuals from committing crimes that will result in long federal prison sentences or even death. We are honored that KC NoVA depends on our moving presentations at regular call-ins where potential perpetrators and victims hear not only that the police know who they are, where they are, and what they are doing, but want them to be safe, alive, and out of prison. Our active presenters—six mothers of murdered sons—tear open their deepest wounds and thereby open our hearts to them. We remind them of the consequences of homicide on extended family and friends. We talk to them as mothers would and tell them we don’t want them to end up like our children, or in prison for perpetuating senseless violence. As one call-in attendee said, “MIC’s presentation always has the most impact. The other presenters are there to share a message that is hard to hear: You are sitting here because you are at high risk for violence in your life. A lot of them have had family members murdered or have been shot themselves. Mothers in Charge brings a personal touch that opens up the hearts of potential perpetrators, makes them vulnerable, and reminds them they are sitting there because they have value, they have potential, and they deserve to live a life that doesn’t keep them in harm’s way 24/7.”
In MIC’s second of three years’ funding from KC NoVA, we are meeting our funding challenges by launching a strategic initiative to pursue grant funding with the help of volunteer professional grant writers and planners to provide stability for our general operating expenses and ensure the sustainability of expanded training of our mothers, counseling for victims’ families, education of youth, and a future prison counseling program.
KC MIC believes that no family members should have to be alone at the homicide scene of a loved one. Member mothers are always on-call and ready to provide compassion, care, and support for grieving families. Immediately following the tragedy of a homicide, KC MIC is contacted by the Kansas City Missouri Police Department and dispatched to homicide scenes. While police are securing the scene for proper investigation, KC MIC mothers provide trauma-informed crisis counseling to family members of the victim. As mothers who have been through the pain having our children stolen, KC MIC member mothers understand the incredible importance of peer-support to families during their darkest moment. Families are offered referrals to financial, legal, substance abuse, employment and medical professionals and can serve as court advocates as needed. They follow up with fruit baskets to families and invitations to attend KC MIC’s monthly healing support groups.
Category Crime & Legal, General/Other Mediation Programs
Population Served Families, ,
Short-Term Success Short-term success of homicide support is immediate comfort of grieving family members; better cooperation with police officers at scenes by family and residents; calmer citizens as KC MIC explains the need for physical boundaries around the crime scenes; decreased tendency to retaliate against perpetrators; acceptance of referrals to support agencies by family members and associates of homicide victims; increase in capacity, skill, and empowerment of member mothers with each new homicide scene they work.
Long-Term Success
Long-term success of this program will result in the capacity for KC MIC to attend all homicide scenes without overburdening any one member mother; an expectation in the community that KC MIC will appear at homicide scenes; understanding among all residents of the purpose and mission of KC MIC at scenes; recognition of member mothers in their signature tee shirts; understanding among citizens of the services KC MIC provides and familiarity with their referral partners; an annual decrease in homicides.
Program Success Monitored By Program success will be tracked by the number of homicide scenes attended; number of mothers involved; attendance by family members of victims to monthly KC MIC healing support groups; frequency of personal follow-up with bereaved families; and referrals of family members and at-risk individuals to support services. Development of evaluation methods, tools, and database to collect evaluation data is a funding priority of KC MIC.
Examples of Program Success
Member mothers journey from devastated parents to powerful presenters and regular volunteers. Says Latrice Murray, “The first year, I bottomed out. They [KC MIC] reached out to me. In time, Ms. Rosilyn began calling me. Every time I saw her on the street she’d say, you’re ready [to join]. She would inspire me saying, you can do this. I just took the step, and here I am in Mothers in Charge.”
“Ms. Rosilyn basically took me in as another child of hers, and she helped me,” says Rolanda Trotter. “If it weren’t for Ms. Rosilyn, I don’t know where I’d be today.”
Says Lenora Williams, “Mothers in Charge gave me the hope and the fight to go on—for my child—and to be his voice and not let his death be in vain. I was just sitting on the sidelines and Mothers in Charge reached out to me and said, we’re here for you, no matter what—if you want to scream and cry—they were just loving on me. I thank them for that, because I don’t know where I’d be if it weren’t for Mothers in Charge."

The monthly Hope and Healing Support Program meetings helps families of victims cope with the devastating trauma of a violent death; helps them develop connections with others and build resiliency during the grieving process; and empowers them to make their community safer. 

The program seeks to increase bonding to family and community, change attitudes toward violence and teach behaviors that reduce involvement in violence as a solution. It addresses the following protective factors: positive attitudes towards family, nonagression-prone beliefs, parental disapproval of aggressive behavior and neighborhood social cohesion.

The program serves families who primarily live in neighborhoods with many risk factors including: economic deprivation, public housing, high crime and violence rates, availability of drugs, low social cohesion, number of neighborhood kids in trouble, low school connectedness, high prior violence, low expectations/aspirations for school and high family conflict.

Category Crime & Legal, General/Other Crime & Legal, General/Other
Population Served Families, ,
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Short-Term Success

1. To provide trauma-informed crisis intervention and support to families of homicide victims at homicide scenes and in the immediate aftermath of homicides.

2. To provide mothers and other family members of homicide victims on-going support and healing services, including coping skills to reduce anxiety and build resiliency.

Long-Term Success

1. To empower mothers and other family members of homicide victims so they can engage in KC MIC activities and help make their community a more cohesive, safer place.

Longer term, the Hope and Healing Support Program empowers mothers and family members to help others and make their community safer by engaging in KC MIC activities, which include: vigils to honor the anniversary of homicides; canvassing neighborhoods to help police in their investigations and encourage people to come forward with information; canvassing to make residents aware of KC MIC and to distribute gun locks; and speaking about the effects of violence at KC MIC events and to the media and to school and community groups. Mothers also provide powerful personal anti-violence testimonials to parolees, probationers and at-risk individuals at quarterly “call-ins” organized by KC No Violence Alliance.
Program Success Monitored By

50% of families will utilize KC MIC’s ongoing services.

50% will cooperate with law enforcement.

50% will utilize positive coping skills and experience reduced anxiety.

60% of those families using support and healing services will be engaged in KC MIC activities aimed at making the community safer.

Examples of Program Success

Two clients offer testimony to KC MIC’s effectiveness in offering support and building resiliency after their sons’ homicides:

"The first year, I bottomed out. They [KC MIC] reached out to me. In time, Ms. Rosilyn began calling me. Every time I saw her on the street she'd say, you're ready [to join]. She would inspire me, saying you can do this. I just took the step, and here I am in Mothers in Charge." -- Latrice Murray

"Mothers in Charge gave me the hope and the fight to go on--for my child--and to be his voice and not let his death be in vain. I was just sitting on the sidelines and Mothers in Charge reached out to me and said, we're here for you, no matter what--if you want to scream and cry--they were just loving on me. I thank them for that, because I don't know where I'd be if it weren't for Mothers in Charge." -- Lenora Williams

Description KC MIC believes in celebrating the lives of fallen loved ones. The organization’s member mothers, volunteers, and community members honor the lives of homicide victims through community vigils. When a community member is lost to murder, the whole community suffers. KC MIC vigils empower families as they navigate their deep grief, anger, and pain. Mothers, family, and community members stand together in solidarity to demonstrate and declare to the Kansas City community that violence is not tolerable. KC MIC mothers partner with KCPD detectives by canvassing involved neighborhoods, gathering information and tips regarding homicides and violent crimes to help solve and bring cases to justice. They challenge community members to speak the truth about criminal activity. KC MIC believes in breaking the status quo.
Category Crime & Legal, General/Other Community Crime Prevention
Population Served General/Unspecified, ,
Short-Term Success The vigil program is successful when family and friends of homicide victims feel safe and supported while they grieve the loss of their loved one; where they feel understood and are free to express their outrage and grief; where law enforcement officers also can express their grief and concern; where residents feel safe providing information that might lead to justice for the homicide victim; and where KC MIC mothers can be present with victims’ mothers in a way that no one else can.
Long-Term Success Long-term success of the vigil and canvassing program will include a staff member dedicated in part to organizing vigils and creating a bridge at the events between law enforcement and the community in which a cooperative relationship flourishes. Long-term success ultimately will result in more tips, more convictions, rejection of the status quo of families and others protecting perpetrators, and ultimately, fewer homicides.
Program Success Monitored By
The vigil and canvassing program is evaluated by the following criteria:
  1. Number of vigils organized in a year
  2. Participation by member mothers
  3. Number of community attendees
  4. Level of calm and safety at the scene
  5. Cooperation of local residents and businesses
  6. Police presence and cooperation
  7. Willingness of residents to provide information regarding the homicide
  8. Interest by family members in follow-up visits from KC MIC
Examples of Program Success Since the organization’s inception, KC MIC has organized more than 60 vigils. At least 500 community members have been reached with comfort and support. Vigils provide not only condolence but pave the way for justice for the victim and family. KC MIC helps distribute fliers about each homicide and vigorously encourages community members to provide tips to law officers that might solve homicides. Since those closest to the victim may have some knowledge that could lead to solving the homicide, KC MIC vigils increase the likelihood that killers will be taken off the street. Testimonials come in the form of spontaneous hugs and thank-yous as member mothers and Ms. Temple move about the city on their mission and in their everyday lives. “No matter where I am, people come up to me and ask to give me a hug for honoring their loved ones at vigils.”
Description KC MIC is a valued presenter at KC NoVA “call-ins.” At these events, persons being surveilled by the KCPD, KC FBI, and ATF are called in quarterly (or every 60 days as deemed necessary) to be forewarned that law enforcement is watching them, is prepared to arrest, indict, and prosecute them to the fullest extent of the law, but also to refer them to services that will help them build a crime-free life. After presentations by law enforcement agencies, the prosecutor, mayor, formerly incarcerated individuals, KC NoVA counselors, and Mothers in Charge, at-risk individuals are served dinner and introduced to providers of services that will help them leave a life of crime or break relationships with criminals. KC MIC presentations frequently bring attendees to tears and over dinner, following the call-in, establish healing relationships.
Category Crime & Legal, General/Other Ex-Offender Services/Supervision
Population Served Offenders/Ex-Offenders, ,
Short-Term Success Short-term goals for MIC member mothers include gaining the confidence to tell their stories in public and participate in neighborhood canvassing of high-crime areas to encourage residents to tell what they know about crime; to distribute information about KC MIC; and when available, distribute gun safety locks. Short-term goals for individuals called in by law enforcement or parole officers include listening at a call-in, engaging with service providers and mothers after the call-ins, following up with KC NoVA counselors for one-on-one coaching, referrals to professionals, and career planning.
Long-Term Success
KC MIC meets two long-term goals at KC NoVA call-ins:
  1. Member mothers who have lost children to homicide build leadership capacity, gain confidence giving presentations, and heal by taking back their control and counseling young men and women who still can be saved.
  2. Sparing families the agony of losing a child to homicide or a long prison sentence by helping potential perpetrators and victims receive the services they need to break associations with criminals and build productive, healthy lives.
  3. Fewer homicides annually in Kansas City, Missouri.
Program Success Monitored By Ms. Temple’s close association with all member mothers and newly recruited mothers gives her direct insight into their needs, ongoing development, training, and progress. One of KC MIC’s funding priorities is development of tools and database to track and report the organization’s programmatic outcomes. KC MIC’s close association with KC NoVA gives KC MIC ready access to the outcomes of the KC NoVA call-in program.
Examples of Program Success In a hospital emergency ward in 2015, Ms. Temple comforted the family of a young man who had been shot and killed. After pledging KC MIC’s ongoing support, Ms. Temple returned to her car where she saw a young man she had spoken with at length at a call-in. She knew from conversations she overheard in the hospital that this young man and his friends were leaving to avenge the death of the young man’s childhood friend. Rosilyn called the young man out of the car and spoke to him and the others with the authority, force, and tenderness of a mother who had lost her own son and who had committed her life to stopping senseless killing. When she was finished, the young men agreed they shouldn’t take the law into their own hands, promised they would not (which time proved they did not) and disbanded. Such successful interventions are why Ms. Temple won the 2015 Kansas City Division FBI Director’s Community Leadership Award.
Description KC MIC’s education program includes speaking engagements to civic and faith-based groups on the organization’s activities and goals; homicide statistics and the societal impact of homicide on the poor community, as well as its eventual spread to other “safer” parts of the metropolitan area; and requests for volunteers from the community at large to support the efforts of KC MIC. The organization holds gun safety classes for adults and youth and with the aid of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, and Firearms, distributes gun safety locks. KC MIC also is developing a four week re-entry counseling program for incarcerated individuals due for parole and presently is testing the program on a monthly basis in local men’s and women’s correctional facilities.
Category Crime & Legal, General/Other Crime Control & Prevention
Population Served General/Unspecified, ,
Short-Term Success Short-term success in each of the above-mentioned educational areas of focus will be an increased number of speaking engagements in 2016 that will increase awareness of the effect of homicide on both the poor and affluent areas of metropolitan Kansas City; safe gun storage and handling; and increased awareness of support services for parolees re-entering the community to prevent recidivism.
Long-Term Success KC MIC’s long-range goal is to educate a majority of Kansas City, Missouri, youth, beginning in middle school, in gun safety awareness, safe storage, and the proper response to discovery of a gun not stored safely. Further, the long-term success of its adult education program will be marked by a high percentage of the public learning safe gun handling and storage; understanding the services offered by KC MIC; and acknowledging the importance of engagement in one’s neighborhood by keeping it clean and reporting suspicious activity. Long-term success for KC MIC’s budding prison re-entry counseling program is to develop a standard, four-week curriculum that can be taught by trained presenters and institute it at prisons in Kansas and Missouri on an ongoing, rolling basis.
Program Success Monitored By
KC MIC’s education program success will be measured by:
  1. Number of speaking and training engagements held
  2. Number of attendees at events
  3. Involvement of member mothers
  4. Amount of publicity gained through newspaper articles, television, and radio interviews
  5. Satisfaction surveys filled out by participants.
Examples of Program Success Since 2014, KC MIC has made presentations to dozens of civic and faith-based organizations; numerous school, club, and after-school programs; and been the subject of more than 100 newspaper, radio, and television interviews. Attendees are moved by emotion when KC MIC member mothers tell their tragic stories with strength and unbridled emotion to bring home to listeners the importance of neighborhood engagement, gun safety, and personal accountability. Attendees at KC MIC educational events leave enlightened, motivated, humbled, and changed.
Executive Director/CEO
Executive Director Ms. Rosilyn Temple
Term Start Nov 2014
Rosilyn Temple became an activist for nonviolence in Kansas City after the murder of her 26-year-old son Antonio Thomas in 2011. In early 2012, Temple discovered Mothers in Charge, Inc., founded in Philadelphia. While working full-time as a social service case manager, Temple laid the groundwork for the Kansas City chapter of Mothers in Charge, Inc. and was named executive director in July 2014. Temple received a full-time paid position as KC MIC executive director through seed funding from the Kansas City No Violence Alliance (KC NoVA). She since has attended close to 400 homicide scenes in Kansas City, comforted, educated, and inspired thousands. Temple has completed the two-day training provided by the Office for Victims of Crime, Training and Technical Assistance Center, the six-hour trauma-informed training at Truman Medical Center, the six-hour training provided by MO Substance Abuse Professional Credentialing Board, and the 32 hour Moving On evidence-based prison curriculum training for at-risk women. Temple was named 2015 Citizen of the Year by The Kansas City Star and 2015 Kansas City Division FBI Director's Community Leadership Award.
Co-CEO/Executive Director
Term Start 0
Compensation Last Year
Senior Staff
Title Administrative Coordinator
Paid Full-Time Staff 0
Paid Part-Time Staff 1
Volunteers 35
Paid Contractors 2
Staff Diversity (Ethnicity)
African American/Black 1
Asian American/Pacific Islander 1
Caucasian 2
Staff Diversity (Gender)
Female 4
Male 0
Plans & Policies
Organization Has a Fundraising Plan Under Development
Organization Has a Strategic Plan Under Development
Management Succession Plan Under Development
Organization Policy and Procedures Under Development
Nondiscrimination Policy Under Development
Whistleblower Policy No

Programs & Services

Violence Intervention & Prevention

  • Arts Tech – A Center for Youth Enterprise
  • Kansas City No Violence Alliance 
  • Jackson County Prosecutor’s Office
  • Kansas City Missouri Police Department 
  • Mayor’s Violence Task Force 
  • Federal Bureau of Investigation 

Family Hope and Healing Support

  • A Peace of Yoga
  • Jackson County COMBAT
  • Duane E. Harvey Funeral Directors
  • Lawrence A. Jones & Sons Funeral Chapels
  • Serenity Memorial Chapel LLC
  • State Farm Insurance
  • UMKC Criminal Justice & Criminology Department
  • UMKC Department of Psychology

Recidivism Prevention

  • Chillicothe Correctional Center – Women’s Prison (Chillocothe, MO)
  • Western Missouri Correctional Center (Cameron, MO)
  • Western Reception, Diagnostic and Correction Center (St. Joseph, MO)
  • Ozark Correctional Center (Forland, MO)
  • Missouri Probation and Parole

Community Caregiver AwardJackson County COMBAT2014
Director's Community Leadership AwardFederal Bureau of Investigation2015
Triad AwardKC Crime Stoppers2016
Citizen of the YearKansas City Star2015
Board Chair
Board Chair Ms. Palle Rilinger
Company Affiliation Retired/Non-Profit Executive
Term Jan 2017 to Jan 2019
Board Members
Ms. Elizabeth Bordenave Hallmark Cards, Inc.
Ms. Stevi Brick Community Volunteer
Ms. Cathy Goodger CG Consulting
Major Dan Haley Kansas City Police Department
Ms. Pat Harris-Shelby Greater KC Housing Information Center
Mr. Anthony McDaniel Bautista LeRoy LLC Trial Attorneys
Mr. Crispin Rea Jackson County Prosecutor's Office
Ms. Palle Rilinger Retired/Non-Profit Executive
Ms. Vanessa Sims UMB Financial Services
Ms. Sarah Smith KMBC/KCWE
Ms. Phyllis Stevens Bernstein-Rein
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 3
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 7
Hispanic/Latino 1
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 3
Female 8
Unspecified 0
Written Board Selection Criteria? Under Development
Written Conflict of Interest Policy? Yes
Number of Full Board Meetings Annually 12
Standing Committees
Human Resources / Personnel
Development / Fund Development / Fund Raising / Grant Writing / Major Gifts
Strategic Planning / Strategic Direction
Fiscal Year Start Jan 01, 2017
Fiscal Year End Dec 31, 2017
Projected Revenue $92,270
Projected Expenses $92,177
Form 990s
Foundation Comments
  • FY 2015: Financial data reported using the IRS Form 990-EZ.
  • Foundation/corporate revenue line item may include contributions from individuals.
Detailed Financials
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201520142013
Program Expense$58,801----
Administration Expense$0----
Fundraising Expense$0----
Payments to Affiliates$0----
Total Revenue/Total Expenses1.20----
Program Expense/Total Expenses100%----
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue0%----
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201520142013
Total Assets$17,193----
Current Assets$17,193----
Long-Term Liabilities$0----
Current Liabilities$5,633----
Total Net Assets$11,560----
Short-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201520142013
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities3.05----
Long-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201520142013
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets0%----
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201520142013
Top Funding Source & Dollar Amount ------
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount ------
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount ------
Capital Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Organization Name KC Mothers in Charge
Address 3200 Wayne Avenue, Suite 124W
Kansas City, MO 64109
Primary Phone (816) 912-2601
CEO/Executive Director Ms. Rosilyn Temple
Board Chair Ms. Palle Rilinger
Board Chair Company Affiliation Retired/Non-Profit Executive
Year of Incorporation 2014