Partnership for New York City
The Partnership for New York City, formerly called the New York City Partnership, is a nonprofit membership organization consisting of a select group of nearly three hundred CEOs (“Partners”) from New York City's top corporate, investment and entrepreneurial firms. The organization was founded by David Rockefeller in 1979, with the aim of working closely with government, labor and the nonprofit sector to enhance the economy and maintain New York City's position as the global center of commerce, culture and innovation.
The Partnership focuses on research, policy formulation and issue advocacy at the city, state and federal levels. Through its affiliate, the Partnership Fund for New York City, the Partnership directly invests in economic development projects in all five boroughs of the city. To date, the Fund has raised in excess of $110 million and made more than 100 investments in businesses and nonprofit projects that promote the local economy.
- Doctoroff, Daniel (2017). Greater than Ever: New York's Big Comeback. Hachette UK. ISBN 9781610396080.
I arranged to have breakfast at the old Drake Hotel with Bob Kiley, who ran the New York City Partnership (inexplicably, it is now called the Partnership for New York City)...
- "The Invisible Magnate". New York Magazine. 16 October 1995.
Take his two-year role chairing the New York City Partnership, founded by David Rockefeller in 1979 to get business involved in improving the city.
- Pristin, Terry (2000-12-08). "New York City Partnership and Chamber of Commerce Names New Head". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2018-01-06.
- "Most-connected institutions and nonprofits". Crain's New York Business.
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