UICI Compliance, Operation & Goverance
Completing UICI's Strategic Plan
Information & Updates 2016
Information & Updates 2015
Responsilities Of Owners Of New Age Corporations
Duties & Responsibilities Of UICI's Board of Directors
Discussion Outline With John H. Yow Orangeburg City Administrator
Proposed Minature Billboard #1
Prosposed Miniature Billboard #2
UICI's Owners Reality & Fact Check I & II
Understanding Corporate Governance & Operations
UICI's Moonlighting Policy Position
Understanding Seed Capital - 1996 Vs 2015
Understanding UICI's 1244 Stock in 2016
UICI's FAQ Top 25
Report To The Board On Phase I Gasoline Station Acquisitions
Report To The Board On Phase I Restaurant & Grocery Store Acquisitions
Report To The Board On Phase I Franchise Acquisitions
Report To The Board On Phase II Abandoned Property Acquistions
Report To The Board On Phase III Cellular Tower Acquistions
Report To The Board On The Phase IV & V Acquistion Strategy
UICI's Private Placement Memorandum - The PPM
Processing Fees & Administration Fees
South Carolina's Business Opportunity Act Sales Act
Completing UICI's Strategic Plan
Links Library & Glossary Of Terms For GPs, Affiliates, Associates, Coordinators, Board & Owners
Coming Soon Books From UICI's Officers, Owners & Staff
UICI ANNOUNCEMENTS
 
Completing UICI™'s Strategic aka
Unity's Plan Or Roadmap To Grow & Development

 

Report: To General Partners, Affiliates, the Board and Owners

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The Opportunity African American Women Have Been Waiting For
New Age Capitalism & New Age Corporations
Now You Can Lead The Way To The Future
 

Section 1: Executive Summary

 

After incorporation in 2016, the Acquisition Committee will complete UICI™'s (hereafter also called Unity) Strategic Plan. The Executive Summary of Unity’s Strategic Plan will be completed last and placed first. The Executive Summary will summarize each of the other sections of our plan. The Executive Summary is important because it will help owners, board members, our employees, advisors, and investors, quickly understand how Unity plans to grow and develop. {Click here for lessons in corporate operations}

 

Section 2: Unity’s Description

 

UICI™'s Strategic Plan will have a brief description of Unity. This is important because it is the key to Unity’s success. As Unity grows, our description will be updated annually, bi-annually and/or as needed. UICI™'s description is essential to helping owners, board members, General Partners, Field Coordinators, our employees and/or staff clearly and concisely articulate our business to others. Failure to articulate precisely and accurately what Unity is means lost opportunities.

 

Section 3: Company Mission Statement

 

Everyone needs to know UICI™'s Mission Statement. Our Mission Statement explains what Unity is trying to achieve. While it may seem unimportant, it’s not. You see, for internal decision-making, Unity’s Mission Statement guides owners, board members, General Partners, Field Coordinators, our employees and/or staff to make the right decisions; decisions that are in line with helping Unity achieve its mission. For external parties, such as investors and customers, our Mission Statement can inspire them to take action they otherwise might not take. {Click here for SC request for bids or proposals}

 

Section 4:  Unity’s Strengths, Weaknesses, Opportunities & Threats

 

The reason why the Acquisition Committee will include an analysis of UICI®'s Strengths, Weaknesses, Opportunities and Threats is to help the owners and Board determine the best opportunities to pursue to achieve our growth goals. It also helps the owners and Board identify which strengths that need developing in the near future so that Unity continues to improve on a daily basis. {Click here for list of US cities with large African American populations} {South Carolina Black population by percentage}

Links To Organizations, Towns,

Cities And/Or States That Need Our Expertise
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1.  SC Commission for Minority Affairs - 2221 Devine Street, Suite 408 - Columbia, SC 29205 - (803) 333-9621 {Click here to access website}

 
            2.  African American Affairs {Click here for website}
 
            3.  Business County Bids For New Age Capitalism & Corporations {Click  here}
 
                A.  Abbeville County -  Abbeville County Development Board,
                B.  Anderson County - Innovative Anderson,
                C.  Beaufort County - Small & Minority Business Program,
                D.  Chester County - Choose Chester,
                E.  Chesterfield County - Chesterfield Economic Development Board,
                F.  Clarendon County - Clarendon County Development Board,
                G.  Palmetto Development Group,
 

“I believe that business ownership is a must to truly dictate the long-term success and trajectory of one’s life, family and generations to come,” Liggins writes. “In fact, it is African-American business ownership that will save our communities by stimulating the economy, generating jobs and decreasing crime. In short, the true color of freedom is green.” Alfred Liggins - president/CEO of Radio One; Sacramento, Calif.

White Americans are the racial majority, with a 77.7% share of the U.S. population. African Americans are the largest racial minority, amounting to 13.2% of the population. Hispanic and Latino Americans amount to 17.1% of the population, making up the largest ethnic minority.
African American Population by State
 
          SOURCE: U.S. Census Bureau 2013 Estimate.
      (Black only and Black in combination with one or more races)
 
Click on the state name for more details about each state
 

 

 

Black Population          

Percent Black

1

New York

3,720,403

19%

2

Texas

3,489,003

13%

3

Florida

3,473,698

18%

4

Georgia

3,246,309

32%

5

California

2,930,846

8%

6

North Carolina

2,287,143

23%

7

Illinois

2,010,132

16%

8

Maryland

1,878,083

32%

9

Virginia

1,738,181

21%

10

Pennsylvania

1,614,965

13%

11

Ohio

1,596,723

14%

12

Louisiana

1,538,402

33%

13

Michigan

1,524,126

15%

14

New Jersey

1,410,324

16%

15

South Carolina

1,378,016

29%

16

Alabama

1,318,916

27%

17

Tennessee

1,164,579

18%

18

Mississippi

1,139,361

38%

19

Missouri

770,576

13%

20

Indiana

694,047

11%

21

Massachusetts

616,601

9%

22

Arkansas

483,411

16%

23

Connecticut

454,117

13%

24

Wisconsin

425,755

7%

25

Kentucky

402,129

9%

26

Washington

374,029

5%

27

Arizona

373,979

6%

28

Minnesota

368,583

7%

29

Oklahoma

353,195

9%

30

District of Columbia

329,875

51%

31

Nevada

289,946

10%

32

Colorado

285,072

5%

33

Delaware

220,106

24%

34

Kansas

217,769

8%

35

Iowa

128,813

4%

36

Oregon

112,916

3%

37

Nebraska

108,592

6%

38

Rhode Island

94,825

9%

39

West Virginia

82,322

4%

40

New Mexico

67,277

3%

41

Utah

54,856

2%

42

Hawaii

51,454

4%

43

Alaska

39,339

5%

44

New Hampshire

26,883

2%

45

Maine

24,737

2%

46

South Dakota

21,119

2%

47

Idaho

20,244

1%

48

North Dakota

17,127

2%

49

Wyoming

13,306

2%

50

Vermont

10,919

2%

51

Montana

10,536

1%

Additional Source: BlackDemographics.com - 9/11/2015
 
"Currently, a dollar circulates in Asian communities for a month, in Jewish communities approximately 20 days and white communities 17 days. How long does a dollar circulate in the black community? 6 hours!!! African American buying power is at 1.1 Trillion; and yet only 2 cents of every dollar an African American spends in this country goes to black owned businesses.” Although African Americans make up 13-percent of the U.S. population, just seven-percent (7%) of small business are owned by Blacks. Access to capital, clientele, and other resources hinder many Black folks from starting business, despite our long history of entrepreneurship." The NAACP
Ten Cities of 100,000 or More with Highest
Percentage of Blacks or African Americans, 2000 and 2010
 
City 2000 % City 2010 %
Gary, Ind. 84.0 Detroit, Mich. 82.7
Detroit, Mich. 81.6 Jackson, Miss. 79.4
Birmingham, Ala. 73.5 Miami Gardens, Fla. 76.3
Jackson, Miss. 70.6 Birmingham, Ala. 73.4
New Orleans, La. 67.0 Baltimore, Md. 63.7
Baltimore, Md. 64.3 Memphis, Tenn. 63.3
Atlanta, Ga. 61.4 New Orleans, La. 60.2
Memphis, Tenn. 61.4 Flint, Mich. 56.6
Washington, DC 60.0 Montgomery, Ala. 56.6
Richmond, Va. 57.2 Savannah, Ga. 55.4
 
Source: U.S. Census Bureau, Census 2000; The Black Population: 2010.
 
By: George M. Sistrunk - 803-347-6638

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Images from Google's public source - 8/2015
© 2015 - George M. Sistrunk - All Rights Reserved. 

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