The 108th annual campaign of The New York Times Neediest Cases Fund kicks off in the fall of 2019. In the meantime, please read how your donations
to our 107th campaign helped people struggling in New York and beyond.
All donations via this page will be distributed to our partner organizations. The New York Times Company underwrites all administrative costs incurred by the fund.
To read past articles, visit The Neediest Cases Fund page
To contact The Fund, email email@example.com.About The Neediest Cases Fund
Established in 1911 by Adolph S. Ochs, publisher of The New York Times, The Neediest Cases Fund has raised over $300 million since its inception.
In its 107th year, the Fund provided direct assistance to those who are facing tough times in New York and beyond.
Many of the profiles in The New York Times featured an individual or family who benefited from the Fund and illustrated the difference that even a modest amount of money can make to those who are less fortunate. The money is distributed through the Fund’s eight participating organizations, often in small amounts targeted to specific needs.
The New York Times Neediest Cases Fund has been recognized by the Internal Revenue Service as a not-for-profit public charity under Section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code. Contributions to the Neediest Cases Fund are tax-deductible to the extent permitted by law. Federal Identification Number: 13-6066063. A copy of the Neediest Cases Fund's latest annual financial report may be obtained, upon request, from the Fund or from the New York State Attorney General's Charities Bureau, Attn: FOIL Officer, 120 Broadway, New York, New York 10271.Beneficiary OrganizationsBrooklyn Community Services
Brooklyn Community Services provides early-childhood and after-school education, youth development, child abuse prevention services, job training and services for people with mental illness and those who are disabled. It has 25 locations throughout Brooklyn, including the Brooklyn High School for Leadership and Community Service, where at-risk students receive on-the-job training. Money raised through the Neediest Cases Fund goes to support one-time needs and service development.Catholic Charities Archdiocese of New York
Catholic Charities Archdiocese of New York was founded in 1917, and is currently a federation of around 90 charitable agencies in the New York area, serving up to 400,000 people every year. The organization focuses primarily on children, while supporting families coping with hunger, homelessness and other hardships. The organization also works to welcome new immigrants to the U.S., including refugees hoping to make New York their home.Catholic Charities Brooklyn and Queens
Catholic Charities Brooklyn and Queens started in 1899 with a concentration on child welfare, serving families in need, particularly those in immigrant communities. While the organization continues to assist immigrants, it has expanded its mission to include, among other things, aiding those with mental illness and housing homeless people. Money raised through the Neediest Cases Fund goes largely to emergency relief services, especially housing assistance. Children’s Aid
Children’s Aid was founded in 1853, and is linked to the development of the American child welfare system. Today, the society focuses on early education, health and wellness, family and home, and social and emotional development at more than 50 locations across the five boroughs and in Westchester County, N.Y. Money raised through the Neediest Cases Fund provides children with sundry items, from prom dresses to textbooks, that help them live normal lives.Community Service Society
The Community Service Society of New York is an informed, independent and unwavering voice for positive action on behalf of more than three million low-income New Yorkers. C.S.S. draws on 175 years of excellence in addressing the root causes of economic disparity. We respond to urgent, contemporary challenges through applied research, advocacy, litigation, volunteerism, and innovative direct-service programs that strengthen and benefit all New Yorkers.FPWA
FPWA is an antipoverty policy and advocacy organization committed to economic opportunity and upward mobility for low-income communities. A prominent New York presence for nearly 100 years, FPWA has long served New York City’s social service system, providing support grants to help low-income groups meet basic needs while advocating for fair public policies on behalf of people in need and the agencies that serve them. FPWA’s member network of 170 human service and faith-based organizations reaches some 1.5 million people in New York’s underserved communities each year.International Rescue Committee
Founded in 1933 at the request of Albert Einstein, the International Rescue Committee’s mission is to restore health, safety, education and economic well-being to people affected by conflict and disaster. It works in 29 cities across the United States and in more than 40 countries. In 2016, more than 23 million people around the world benefited from the efforts of the committee and its partners. UJA-Federation of New York
UJA-Federation of New York supports a network of hundreds of nonprofits that serve New Yorkers of all backgrounds and Jewish communities worldwide. With our partners, UJA helps people who are facing poverty and food insecurity, provides life-enhancing services for older adults and Holocaust survivors, supports legal and mental health assistance, and mobilizes our community to respond in times of crisis caused by natural disasters, terrorism, violence and hatred.