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2016-11-07T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Jeff Grant?

Rev. Jeff Grant

Minister and Director

Progressive Prison Project , Inc.

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Progressive Prison Project , Inc.

Background Information

Employment History

Editor

Prisonist.org

Associate Minister and Director of Prison Ministries

First Baptist Church

Executive Pastor

Hope Church

Member, Staff

Hope Church

Affiliations

Volunteer
Silver Hill Hospital Inc

Alumnus Fellow 2014, Main-Stage Presenter 2013, Fellow 2012
Nantucket Project LLC

Member, Editorial Board
The Compendium Project

Board Member
Forbes.com Inc.

Director and Corporate Secretary and Liaison To the Faith Community (Formerly Vice Chair)
Family ReEntry Inc

Board Member
Community Partners in Action

Education

BS

Bible

Cairn University

Bachelor

Bible

Philadelphia Biblical University

JD

M Div 's column Practically Religion

MS

Bible

Cairn University

Master of Divinity degree

Union Theological Seminary

Master's degree

Bible

Philadelphia Biblical University

Web References (103 Total References)


InterNational Prisoners Family Conference ยป Services for Prison Families

prisonersfamilyconference.org [cached]

Jeff Grant, Founder/Director - E-mail: jgrant@prisonist.org


Posted by Tim Askew in Addiction, ...

www.corporaterain.com [cached]

Posted by Tim Askew in Addiction, Blog, Corporate Rain, Entrepreneur, White Collar Criminality, tags: Bill McCarthy, Breathing Under Water, Elon Musk, Jeff Grant, John Grisham, John Hagan, Lynn Springer, Mark Cuban, Northwestern, Progressive Prison Project, Robert Rohr, SEC, Steve Jobs, The Greenwich Sentinel, UC Davis, Union Theological Seminary

...
I recently met a wonderful man named Jeff Grant who heads up an organization in Connecticut called the Progressive Prison Project, a non-profit dedicated to guiding and supporting business owners and white-collar executives. who have been accused of, convicted of, or been incarcerated for crimes ranging from DUI to financially motivated felonies.
...
Jeff Grant can speak with authority on this subject. He spent 14 months in a federal prison for a financially motivated crime stemming from bad decisions made under the dual influence of prescription drugs and financial pressure.
Grant headed a highly successful legal practice in Westchester County, New York. The Greenwich Sentinel reports Grant as saying, "In the course of rehabilitating an [achilles heel] injury, I got hooked on prescription narcotics. Doctors were more than happy to continue to prescribe them to me, and I took them for about ten years."
Grant gradually lost control of his firm and eventually couldn't meet payroll-at which point he made up the shortfall by dipping into client escrow funds. He lost his company, his marriage, his money, his respected position in the community, his freedom.
What he found in prison was that there was little or no support for small businessmen like himself.
...
Furthermore, when Grant came out of prison he had to deal with what he calls the "schadenfreude" of many folks who took a closet joy in seeing the mighty fall. Grant thinks there is an ecosystem problem in our society in which the rich person and the celebrity are both adored and virulently hated, and there is little sympathy, governmental or societal, for the fallen entrepreneur, who many see as a stand-in for the greedy 1%.
Grant speaks with power out of his own humiliation and suffering. He has the well-earned authority of a deeply humbled man. After his release from prison he got an M. Div. degree from Union Theological Seminary and founded the Progressive Prison Project, which is the first ministry in the U.S. created to provide support and counseling to individuals and families with white-collar and other non-violent incarceration issues. Der Amerikanische Priester haelt Vortraege und Seminarien in der Elisabethenkirche ab. Photo Stephanie Grell (For further information on Jeff Grant try www.prisonist.org.


Posted by Tim Askew in Addiction, ...

www.corporaterain.com [cached]

Posted by Tim Askew in Addiction, Blog, Corporate Rain, Entrepreneur, White Collar Criminality, tags: Bill McCarthy, Breathing Under Water, Elon Musk, Jeff Grant, John Grisham, John Hagan, Lynn Springer, Mark Cuban, Northwestern, Progressive Prison Project, Robert Rohr, SEC, Steve Jobs, The Greenwich Sentinel, UC Davis, Union Theological Seminary

...
I recently met a wonderful man named Jeff Grant who heads up an organization in Connecticut called the Progressive Prison Project, a non-profit dedicated to guiding and supporting business owners and white-collar executives. who have been accused of, convicted of, or been incarcerated for crimes ranging from DUI to financially motivated felonies.
...
Jeff Grant can speak with authority on this subject. He spent 14 months in a federal prison for a financially motivated crime stemming from bad decisions made under the dual influence of prescription drugs and financial pressure.
Grant headed a highly successful legal practice in Westchester County, New York. The Greenwich Sentinel reports Grant as saying, "In the course of rehabilitating an [achilles heel] injury, I got hooked on prescription narcotics. Doctors were more than happy to continue to prescribe them to me, and I took them for about ten years."
Grant gradually lost control of his firm and eventually couldn't meet payroll-at which point he made up the shortfall by dipping into client escrow funds. He lost his company, his marriage, his money, his respected position in the community, his freedom.
What he found in prison was that there was little or no support for small businessmen like himself.
...
Furthermore, when Grant came out of prison he had to deal with what he calls the "schadenfreude" of many folks who took a closet joy in seeing the mighty fall. Grant thinks there is an ecosystem problem in our society in which the rich person and the celebrity are both adored and virulently hated, and there is little sympathy, governmental or societal, for the fallen entrepreneur, who many see as a stand-in for the greedy 1%.
Grant speaks with power out of his own humiliation and suffering. He has the well-earned authority of a deeply humbled man. After his release from prison he got an M. Div. degree from Union Theological Seminary and founded the Progressive Prison Project, which is the first ministry in the U.S. created to provide support and counseling to individuals and families with white-collar and other non-violent incarceration issues. Der Amerikanische Priester haelt Vortraege und Seminarien in der Elisabethenkirche ab. Photo Stephanie Grell (For further information on Jeff Grant try www.prisonist.org.


Making Rain - Blog Of Tim Askew - Part 2

www.corporaterain.com [cached]

Posted by Tim Askew in Addiction, Blog, Corporate Rain, Entrepreneur, White Collar Criminality, tags: Bill McCarthy, Breathing Under Water, Elon Musk, Jeff Grant, John Grisham, John Hagan, Lynn Springer, Mark Cuban, Northwestern, Progressive Prison Project, Robert Rohr, SEC, Steve Jobs, The Greenwich Sentinel, UC Davis, Union Theological Seminary

...
I recently met a wonderful man named Jeff Grant who heads up an organization in Connecticut called the Progressive Prison Project, a non-profit dedicated to guiding and supporting business owners and white-collar executives. who have been accused of, convicted of, or been incarcerated for crimes ranging from DUI to financially motivated felonies.
...
Jeff Grant can speak with authority on this subject. He spent 14 months in a federal prison for a financially motivated crime stemming from bad decisions made under the dual influence of prescription drugs and financial pressure.
Grant headed a highly successful legal practice in Westchester County, New York. The Greenwich Sentinel reports Grant as saying, "In the course of rehabilitating an [achilles heel] injury, I got hooked on prescription narcotics. Doctors were more than happy to continue to prescribe them to me, and I took them for about ten years."
Grant gradually lost control of his firm and eventually couldn't meet payroll-at which point he made up the shortfall by dipping into client escrow funds. He lost his company, his marriage, his money, his respected position in the community, his freedom.
What he found in prison was that there was little or no support for small businessmen like himself.
...
Furthermore, when Grant came out of prison he had to deal with what he calls the "schadenfreude" of many folks who took a closet joy in seeing the mighty fall. Grant thinks there is an ecosystem problem in our society in which the rich person and the celebrity are both adored and virulently hated, and there is little sympathy, governmental or societal, for the fallen entrepreneur, who many see as a stand-in for the greedy 1%.
Grant speaks with power out of his own humiliation and suffering. He has the well-earned authority of a deeply humbled man. After his release from prison he got an M. Div. degree from Union Theological Seminary and founded the Progressive Prison Project, which is the first ministry in the U.S. created to provide support and counseling to individuals and families with white-collar and other non-violent incarceration issues. Der Amerikanische Priester haelt Vortraege und Seminarien in der Elisabethenkirche ab. Photo Stephanie Grell (For further information on Jeff Grant try www.prisonist.org.


Corporate Rain | Making Rain

www.corporaterain.com [cached]

Posted by Tim Askew in Addiction, Blog, Corporate Rain, Entrepreneur, White Collar Criminality, tags: Bill McCarthy, Breathing Under Water, Elon Musk, Jeff Grant, John Grisham, John Hagan, Lynn Springer, Mark Cuban, Northwestern, Progressive Prison Project, Robert Rohr, SEC, Steve Jobs, The Greenwich Sentinel, UC Davis, Union Theological Seminary

...
I recently met a wonderful man named Jeff Grant who heads up an organization in Connecticut called the Progressive Prison Project, a non-profit dedicated to guiding and supporting business owners and white-collar executives. who have been accused of, convicted of, or been incarcerated for crimes ranging from DUI to financially motivated felonies.
...
Jeff Grant can speak with authority on this subject. He spent 14 months in a federal prison for a financially motivated crime stemming from bad decisions made under the dual influence of prescription drugs and financial pressure.
Grant headed a highly successful legal practice in Westchester County, New York. The Greenwich Sentinel reports Grant as saying, "In the course of rehabilitating an [achilles heel] injury, I got hooked on prescription narcotics. Doctors were more than happy to continue to prescribe them to me, and I took them for about ten years."
Grant gradually lost control of his firm and eventually couldn't meet payroll-at which point he made up the shortfall by dipping into client escrow funds. He lost his company, his marriage, his money, his respected position in the community, his freedom.
What he found in prison was that there was little or no support for small businessmen like himself.
...
Furthermore, when Grant came out of prison he had to deal with what he calls the "schadenfreude" of many folks who took a closet joy in seeing the mighty fall. Grant thinks there is an ecosystem problem in our society in which the rich person and the celebrity are both adored and virulently hated, and there is little sympathy, governmental or societal, for the fallen entrepreneur, who many see as a stand-in for the greedy 1%.
Grant speaks with power out of his own humiliation and suffering. He has the well-earned authority of a deeply humbled man. After his release from prison he got an M. Div. degree from Union Theological Seminary and founded the Progressive Prison Project, which is the first ministry in the U.S. created to provide support and counseling to individuals and families with white-collar and other non-violent incarceration issues. Der Amerikanische Priester haelt Vortraege und Seminarien in der Elisabethenkirche ab. Photo Stephanie Grell (For further information on Jeff Grant try www.prisonist.org.

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