The Illinois Criminal Justice Information Authority (ICJIA) is committed to prohibiting discrimination in the grant-funded workplace and in the delivery of services by ICJIA grantees. ICJIA does not discriminate based on actual or perceived race, color, religion, sex, national origin, ancestry, age, order of protection status, marital status, physical or mental disability, military status, sexual orientation, or unfavorable discharge from military service.
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The Illinois Criminal Justice Information Authority (ICJIA) is committed to prohibiting
discrimination in the grant-funded workplace and in the delivery of services by ICJIA grantees.
ICJIA grantees have a legal and contractual obligation to provide employment and services,
funded by ICJIA grants, in a discrimination-free manner. Accordingly, this document establishes
the written policy and procedure for ICJIA employees to follow when they receive a complaint
of discrimination from grantee employees and grantee clients, customers, and program
Download Grant Proposal Guidebook
The Violence Against Women Act (VAWA), authorized by Title IV of the Violent Crime Control and Law Enforcement Act of 1994 and subsequently reauthorized as the Violence Against Women and Department of Justice Reauthorization Act of 2005 and 2013, provides financial assistance to states for developing and strengthening effective law enforcement and prosecution strategies and victim services in cases involving violent crimes against women. To be eligible, states must develop a plan in accordance with requirements set out in the Act. The Act specifies that states must allocate at least 25 percent of the VAWA funds it receives to law enforcement, 25 percent to prosecution, 30 percent to nonprofit, non-governmental victim services, and at least 5 percent to courts. The remaining 15 percent may be allocated at the state’s discretion within the parameters of the Act. Funds may not be used to replace dollars already committed to a service or program.