Title Due Date Maximum Award Amount Description
RESTORE Act Direct Component - Construction and Real Property Acquisition Activities $110,099,450.00

Under the Resources and Ecosystems Sustainability, Tourist Opportunities, and Revived Economies of the Gulf Coast States Act of 2012 (RESTORE Act), Subtitle F of P.L. 112-141, the Gulf Coast Restoration Trust Fund (Trust Fund) was established in the Treasury of the United States. Eighty percent of the civil penalties paid after July 6, 2012, under the Federal Water Pollution Control Act in connection with the Deepwater Horizon oil spill will be deposited into the Trust Fund and invested. The RESTORE Act created five components through which funds will be disbursed. Treasury is publishing multiple funding opportunity notices as part of the RESTORE Act. This announcement applies only to the Direct Component, and is only for applications for eligible non-construction activities, including projects with or without a non-federal share for another federally funded project. This announcement also includes planning assistance needed to prepare the Multiyear Implementation Plan (Multiyear Plan) required by the RESTORE Act. For eligible activities involving construction and/or acquisition of real property, applicants should refer to the construction and real property acquisition funding opportunity announcement. Trust Fund amounts are available to carry out eligible activities described in the RESTORE Act. These are: 1. Restoration and protection of the natural resources, ecosystems, fisheries, marine and wildlife habitats, beaches and coastal wetlands of the Gulf Coast region. 2. Mitigation of damage to fish, wildlife and natural resources. 3. Implementation of a federally approved marine, coastal, or comprehensive conservation management plan, including fisheries monitoring. 4. Workforce development and job creation. 5. Improvements to or on State parks located in coastal areas affected by the Deepwater Horizon oil spill. 6. Infrastructure projects benefitting the economy or ecological resources, including port infrastructure. 7. Coastal flood protection and related infrastructure. 8. Planning assistance. 9. Administrative costs. 10. Promotion of tourism in the Gulf Coast region, including recreational fishing. 11. Promotion of the consumption of seafood harvested from the Gulf Coast region. Eligible activities 1 through 7 listed above must be carried out in the Gulf Coast region.

Fiscal Year (FY) 2022 Homeland Security National Training Program (HSNTP) - National Domestic Preparedness Consortium (NDPC) $79,000,000.00

The NDPC is a professional alliance sponsored through the Department of Homeland Security/FEMA National Preparedness Directorate. It is a partnership of several nationally recognized organizations. The consortium is made up of seven members: New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology, Energetic Materials and Research Testing Center; Louisiana State University's National Center for Biomedical Research and Training; Texas A&M University's National Emergency Response and Rescue Training Center, Texas Engineering Extension Service; the Transportation Technology Center, Inc., National Center for Emergency Response in Surface Transportation; the National Disaster Preparedness Training Center at the University of Hawaii; the Counter-Terrorism Operations Support Center for Radiological/Nuclear Training at the Nevada National Security Site; and the Center for Domestic Preparedness.

Notice of Intent to issue Funding Opportunity Announcement DE-FOA-0002804 “Industrial Efficiency and Decarbonization FOA”. $2.00

The Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy (EERE) intends to issue, on behalf of the Advanced Manufacturing Office, a Funding Opportunity Announcement (FOA) entitled “Industrial Efficiency and Decarbonization FOA”. The Biden Administration has laid out a bold agenda to address the climate crisis and build a clean and equitable energy economy that achieves carbon pollution free electricity by 2035, and puts the United States on a path to achieve net-zero emissions, economy-wide, by no later than 2050 to the benefit of all Americans. The Advanced Manufacturing Office (AMO) plays a leading role in decarbonizing and revitalizing the industrial sector. It addresses the climate crisis by driving the innovation and deployment that can lead to a more resilient, robust, and competitive domestic clean energy manufacturing sector that provides economic opportunities across diverse communities. Manufacturing can deliver the technologies needed to decarbonize other sectors of the economy, including transportation, buildings, and the electric grid. AMO accomplishes its goals by supporting applied research, development, and demonstration (RD&D) in crosscutting, platform technologies to reduce greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions, and promote the development and growth of advanced manufacturing in multiple emerging energy fields. Significant decarbonization of the manufacturing sector is essential to achieving the overall goal of economy-wide decarbonization by 2050 and creating good paying jobs. The RD&D activities anticipated to be funded under this FOA would support the government-wide approach to the climate crisis by driving the innovation that can lead to the deployment of clean energy technologies, which are critical for climate protection. Specifically, this anticipated FOA would fund high-impact, applied research and development and prototype or pilot-scale demonstration projects in order to expedite the industrialization of transformational technology necessary to reduce energy usage and GHG emissions from high GHG-emitting industrial subsectors, along with cross-cutting industrial decarbonization approaches, via opportunities in energy efficiency; industrial electrification; low carbon fuels, feedstocks and energy sources; and industrial carbon capture and utilization. This anticipated FOA and its associated projects are separate from any forthcoming efforts to be funded under provisions of the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law, including activities related to Industrial Emissions Demonstration Projects.

1890 Institution Teaching, Research, and Extension Capacity Building Grants Program $750,000.00

The 1890 CBG is intended to strengthen teaching, research and extension programs in the food and agricultural sciences by building the institutional capacities of the 1890 Land-Grant Institutions, including Tuskegee University, West Virginia State University, and Central State University (per Section 7129 of Pub. L. 113-79). The CBG program supports projects that strengthen teaching programs in the food and agricultural sciences in the need areas of curriculum design and materials development, faculty development, and others. CBG supports projects that strengthen research and extension programs in need areas of studies and experimentation, extension program development support systems, and others. The CBG also support integrated project grants. The intent of this initiative is to increase and strengthen food and agriculture sciences at the 1890s through integration of education, research and extension. Applications submitted to CBG must address at least one of the following NIFA strategic goals: sustainable bioenergy; food security; childhood obesity prevention; or food safety. See RFA for details.

Impacts of COVID-19 on Prisons Operations $100,000.00

THIS IS NOT A REQUEST FOR APPLICATIONS. This announcement is to provide notice of the continuation of funding for cooperative agreement award 20PR07GLE4

FY 2022 FFPr Standing NOFO $5,000,000.00

Program OverviewThe FFPr program provides for the donation of U.S. agricultural commodities to developing countries and emerging democracies committed to introducing and expanding free enterprise in the agricultural sector. The commodities are generally sold on the local market, and the proceeds are used to support agricultural development activities.Program ObjectivesThe FFPr program has two principal objectives: • To improve agricultural productivity; and • To expand trade of agricultural products.Program PrioritiesThe program funding priorities of this NOFO are to support active FFPr agreements experiencing monetization shortfalls by providing additional current year commodity and or freight funds.

Promote Human Rights, Fundamental Freedoms, and Good Governance in Mauritania $200,000.00

A.1 Background The U.S. Department of State, U.S. Embassy Nouakchott, announces an Open Competition for organizations interested in submitting full applications for projects that promote human rights, fundamental freedoms, and good governance in Mauritania. U.S. Embassy Nouakchott invites organizations interested in potential funding for such projects to submit proposals outlining program concepts that reflect these goals. Please carefully follow all instructions below. A.2 Goals Improve the human rights environment and inject critical capacity building efforts to promote good governance and inclusive political participation in the lead up to the municipal and legislative elections in 2023 and the presidential election in 2024. Proposed programs should be designed to achieve at least one the following outcomes: Objective 1: Improve protection of human rights and dignity, including efforts to combat slavery and gender-based violence in Mauritania. Objective 2: Promote good governance through fighting corruption – including related to management of natural resources. Objective 3: Promote political inclusion through active participation of women, youth, and marginalized communities in both the municipal and legislative elections in 2023 and the presidential election in 2024, and provision of technical assistance to the National Electoral Independent Commission (CENI) to ensure implementation of free and fair elections. A.3 Expected Results Specific results could include the following: Provide skills to civil society organizations, human rights defenders, and community members to more successfully advocate for reform and to provide services to victims of human rights violations. Increase the level of political participation by women, youth, and marginalized communities. Increase the capacity of the CENI to facilitate free and fair elections, which will in turn allow the public to have more confidence in the electoral system. Discourage corrupt practices on the part of authorities. A.4 Main Activities Proposed programs should consist of activities such as workshops, campaigns, and technical fora to support both the Government of the Islamic Republic of Mauritania (GIRM) and civil society in protecting human rights and promoting good governance. Programs would aim to deliver one or more of the following: Tangible human rights outcomes such as improving access of victims of slavery and their children to civil registration documentation without which they cannot exercise their full rights as citizens of Mauritania. Improvement of overall governance through facilitation of increased political participation by women, girls, and marginalized communities. Promotion and curbing of corruption through awareness raising efforts. Technical support to the CENI to improve the capacity of this key institution to hold free and fair and transparent elections that Mauritanians can increasingly trust. To achieve the goals and expected results, the program should include one or more of the following activities/suggested actions here: Objective 1: Improve protection of rights and dignity by supporting human rights, including efforts to combat slavery and gender-based violence in Mauritania. Improve the delivery of tangible human rights outcomes by designing and implementing anti-slavery activities such as addressing awareness on the lack of access of victims of slavery and their children to civil registration, promote access to civil registration documents, working with the GIRM to facilitate such access, and scaling up those efforts to reach wider local, regional, and national actors. Promote efforts to fight gender-based violence, especially violence against young girls and women, and improve the capacity of human rights activists to effectively do so. These efforts may be coordinated with the Ministry of Social Affairs’ Observatory for the Rights of Women and Girls (ONDFF) and appropriate United Nations agencies. Objective 2: Promote good governance through fighting corruption – including management of natural resources. Strengthen democratic governance and fight corruption by enlisting support from civil society organizations to design and implement tailored focus groups, training, workshops, and delivery of capacity-building efforts – including press – to reach as many Mauritanians as possible. Efforts should help to raise awareness on natural resource depletion, improve understanding of resource monitoring and verification tools by CSOs and other appropriate actors, and/or build an educated citizenry to counter corruption, including in the management of natural resources. Objective 3: Promote political inclusion through active participation of women and youth in municipal and legislative elections and provision of technical assistance to the National Electoral Independent Commission (CENI) to ensure implementation of free and fair and transparent municipal and legislative elections. Provide technical assistance to the CENI to ensure free and fair and transparent elections, to deliver needed training, capacity-building, supplies and equipment to ensure smooth implementation of municipal and legislative elections. A.5 Performance Indicators All projects should aim to have impact that leads to improving human rights, fundamental freedoms, and good governance. (At least one of the following required performance indicators must be included in this section and in the Statement of Work (SOW).) Number of election officials trained with U.S. Government (USG) assistance Number of individuals receiving voter education through USG-assisted programs Number of USG-assisted civil society organizations (CSOs) that participate in legislative proceedings and/or engage in advocacy with national legislature and its committees Number of USG supported national human rights commissions and other independent state institutions charged by law with protecting and promoting human rights that actively pursued allegations of human rights abuses during the year.

PEPFAR Community Led Monitoring – Mozambique $100,000.00

Section A. Funding Opportunity Program Description Funding Flow: ($50,000) Funding Ceiling Heights: ($100,000) Period of Performance: Up to 24 months Type of Solicitation: Open Competition Eligibility Category: Non-profit Mozambican Community Based organizations (CBOs) which includes Faith-Based Organizations (FBOs), group of persons living with HIV/AIDS (PLHIV) or Affected by HIV and networks of Key Populations (KP) + people with disabilities Questions Deadline: 11:59 PM 07 August 2022 A. PROJECT DESCRIPTION: The U.S. Embassy in Mozambique/Bureau of African Affairs at the U.S. Department of State (DOS) announces this an Open competition for organizations interested in submitting applications for the projects that support Community Led Monitoring. Geographic Region: Projects which may be funded will cover the following Geographic Regions: PEPFAR-supported HIV treatment (AJUDA sites) in Maputo Province, Inhambane Province, Gaza Province, Nampula Province, Manica Province, Sofala Province and Tete Province. Note: Projects will be in these provinces with districts and health facility sites determined by the applicant during the application phase. The list of the health facilities can be found in the US Embassy website: https://mz.usembassy.gov/our-relationship/pepfar-us-presidents-emergenc… . Organizations can select up to 4 Health Units each. A proposal for 4 Health Units is eligible for 50,000USD per year and for 2 Health Units is eligible for 25,000USD per year. Funder will ensure that sites will not overlap with current organizations supporting community led monitoring activities at the same health facility or in the same communities. The selection committee will endeavor to fund organizations in each of the selected provinces. Should there not be a proposal submitted from one of the provinces listed above, the discretion will fall to the PEPFAR Coordination Office to determine which additional organizations to fund. A.1. Background The President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR) guidance for the Country Operational Plan for FY23 (COP22) states that it is a minimum program requirement that HIV affected populations are provided continuous, quality, client-centered services, and that independent, routine, national community-led monitoring efforts to improve the accessibility and quality of services are part of the HIV response. Towards this end, the PEPFAR Coordination Office intends to fund Non-profit Mozambican Community Based organizations (CBOs) including Faith-Based Organizations (FBOs) and group of persons living with HIV/AIDS or Affected by HIV/AIDS and networks of Key Populations + individuals with disabilities to initiate, lead, and implement community-led monitoring (CLM). HIV community-led monitoring (CLM) is an accountability mechanism for HIV responses at different levels, led and implemented by local community-led organizations of people living with HIV, networks of key populations, other affected groups, or other community entities. Community-led monitoring (CLM) is a process initiated, led, and implemented by local community-based organizations and other civil society groups, networks of key populations, people living with HIV, and other affected groups or other community entities that gathers quantitative and qualitative data about HIV services and develops and advocates for solutions to the gaps identified during data collection. The focus is on getting input from recipients of HIV services, especially key populations, and underserved groups, in a routine and systematic manner that will translate into action and change. CLM is central to PEPFAR’s person-centered approach because it puts communities, their needs, and their voices at the center of the HIV response. These organizations will document the experiences of beneficiaries of HIV services in a routine and systematic manner, using data routinely collected from clinic users. These data will focus on the accessibility and quality of HIV services. These data will be analyzed by communities and used to develop community-led interventions at the facility, district, provincial and national levels to correct the problems uncovered by community-led monitoring, ultimately leading to improved HIV outcomes. Technical assistance, including training on methods and tools as well as other needed support, will be provided to all recipient organizations. A.2. Goals Objectives and Expected Outcomes: The Recipient agrees to perform the program and meet the specific objectives below: 1.Education on health-related rights and duties for People Living with HIV and Key Population; 2.Listening and monitoring of patients’ barriers and concerns identified on access to health services; 3.Improve patients’ literacy on stigma and discrimination; 4.Independent evidence-based advocacy based on findings from community-led monitoring. A.3. Expected Results: Expected results include the following: Improve the quality of services provided at the health facility; Create demand for humanized health services; Reduce stigma and discrimination at affected communities; Increase the proportion of PLHIV on treatment retained in Anti-Retroviral Treatment at the health facility. A.4. Main Activities:To achieve the goals and expected results, the program should include the following: Implement 5 cycles of CLM, including quantitative and qualitative data collection (patient interviews, health provider interviews and health facility observations): 1.Data collection: Collect information at facility and community level 2.Analysis and translation: Translate data collected into actionable insights 3.Engagement and Dissemination: Bring information to the attention of facility, national, and funding decision-makers 4.Advocacy: Advocate for changes and policy and practice 5.Monitoring: Monitor implementation of promised changes Conduct community education sessions around health rights for PLHIV including Key Population; Convene smaller groups to hear concerns/grievances regarding barriers to care and treatment; Participate in the health (community) and co-management (facility) committees to discuss about the identified grievances and advocacy and follow up purposes; Collaborate with health facility staff to ensure presentation/discussion of grievances reported by patients and to seek resolution of grievances that meet the needs of patients and PLHIV; A.5. Performance Indicators: The following are required indicators: Output 1: Reach to patients at the health facilities and communities (numbers of unique patients reached with sessions) Output 2: Number of barriers/grievances identified during education sessions, health facilities observations and health provider’s interviews Output 3: Number of actions taken, and the results obtained based on grievances identified Other indicators will be developed according to the national CLM program guidance, which is currently being finalized.

Facilitated Dialogue Program Training Curricula Development and Pilot $150,000.00

Over the years, the National Institute of Corrections has created and provided post-conviction victim services resources that support the Victim Services Coordinators within the 50 state departments of correction. These coordinators are responsible for a wide range of services, many of which are mandated under state constitutions, statutes, and/or administrative rules. One such service is a provision that brings together the victim/survivor (or surviving family member) of a violent crime and the person who committed the crime—giving victims and survivors the opportunity to share how the crime has affected their lives and ask questions to which they have never been given answers. This type of interaction can be very delicate and requires specially trained facilitators to ensure the best outcome for all parties involved. Throughout the country, this type of post-conviction victim service process is referred to by many names, including Victim Offender Dialogue (VOD), Victim Offender Mediation (VOM), Victim Offender Mediation/Dialogue (VOMD), Facilitated Dialogue, and others. At least twenty-six states currently have or are required to have a facilitated dialogue program; however, very few of those states have a formalized training program for facilitators and most have not been authorized the additional funding needed to create one. In addition, many of these programs operate using a combination of agency personnel and local volunteers, or strictly volunteers, which further complicates the issue and requires training to be offered on a regular basis as volunteers relocate or otherwise become unavailable.

D.4 University Leadership Initiative (ULI) Varies

University Leadership Initiative (ULI) provides the opportunity for university teams to exercise technical and organizational leadership in proposing unique technical challenges in aeronautics, defining multi-disciplinary solutions, establishing peer review mechanisms, and applying innovative teaming strategies to strengthen the research impact. Research proposals are sought in seven ULI topic areas in Appendix D.4. Topic 1: Safe, Efficient Growth in Global Operations (Strategic Thrust 1) Topic 2: Innovation in Commercial Supersonic Aircraft (Strategic Thrust 2) Topic 3: Ultra-Efficient Subsonic Transports (Strategic Thrust 3) Topic 4: Safe, Quiet, and Affordable Vertical Lift Air Vehicles (Strategic Thrust 4) Topic 5: In-Time System-Wide Safety Assurance (Strategic Thrust 5) Topic 6: Assured Autonomy for Aviation Transformation (Strategic Thrust 6) Topic 7: Zero Emission Aviation Topic 8: Materials and Structures for Next-Generation Aerospace Systems This NRA will utilize a two-step proposal submission and evaluation process. The initial step is a short mandatory Step-A proposal due August 30, 2022. Those offerors submitting the most highly rated Step-A proposals will be invited to submit a Step-B proposal. All proposals must be submitted electronically through NSPIRES at https://nspires.nasaprs.com. An Applicant’s Workshop will be held on Thursday July 14, 2022; 1:00-3:00 p.m. ET (https://uli.arc.nasa.gov/applicants-workshops/workshop6). An interested partners list for this ULI is at https://uli.arc.nasa.gov/partners. To be listed as an interested lead or partner, please send electronic mail to hq-univpartnerships@mail.nasa.gov with "ULI Partnerships" in the subject line and include the information required for the table in that web page.