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About Us

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Our Theory of Change

ICA seeks to create, promote, and support jobs, while collaborating with workers to define a truly entrepreneurial, democratic, and community-minded economy. Our approach interrupts economic destabilization of individuals and communities, transforming jobs into meaningful, dignified drivers of a robust economy. ICA envisions a future where workers lead and own democratic workplaces and shape political and economic systems. This new economy will support racial and gender equity, foster respect and inclusion, and create real opportunities for workers to cultivate wealth and autonomy.

Centering worker voice, growing worker wealth, and building worker power exist at the core of ICA’s mission, and describe a critical element of the strategy we employ to achieve meaningful societal transformation. We advance democratic worker ownership, which has the immediate effect of increasing worker voice and autonomy in the workplace, while fairly allocating financial returns. We also support the growth and development of social enterprises and promote the quality and dignity of temporary work through our work in alternative staffing, helping thousands of disadvantaged job seekers enter and succeed in today’s workforce.

Insufficient pay and benefits and unpredictable hours are endemic problems in many industries, with their root causes situated outside of individual firms. We believe that solving these problems requires transforming firms, building networks between institutions, and shaping macro-conditions that will foster quality jobs.

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Who We Are


Insiyah Bergeron

Senior Cooperative Developer

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ibergeron@icagroup.org


(she, her, hers)

What do you do at ICA?

I work with businesses in Massachusetts that are interested in transitioning to employee ownership.

What is a worker-owned business that inspires you?

In graduate school, I had the amazing opportunity to work with CERO, a composting cooperative in Boston. Our design team of CERO staff and MIT students worked together for six months. We surveyed potential customers to learn about their waste management needs, tested community engagement strategies, and designed marketing materials to promote the co-op. This hands-on experience allowed me to see the power of employee ownership and shared decision-making in action. I was and am inspired by CERO’s mission to divert food waste and create good jobs for Boston residents. This experience led me to start composting in my own home, a practice I’ve proudly maintained over the years.

What helps you maintain work-life balance?

My husband and I recently started rock climbing. We’re both super amateurs but it’s been fun to learn a new skill together and experience incremental progress.

Where is your current home base?

I work out of ICA’s Northampton office.

Favorite TED talk?

“The happy secret to better work” by Shawn Achor. This talk inspired me to start journaling four years ago, in an attempt to keep track of the good things that happen every day. I start a new journal every year, and one of my favorite activities is going through my old journals and seeing how life has progressed, and reviewing all that I have to be grateful for.

What is your favorite podcast about leadership?

I love “By the Book,” hosted by two awesome ladies, Jolenta Greenberg and Kristen Meinzer, who live by a different self help book every episode and report back on their experience. This podcast has helped me discover many cool tips and tricks about keeping the everyday joyful and organized.


Allison Curtis

Senior Social Enterprise Consultant

View full bio

acurtis@icagroup.org


(she, her, hers)

What do you do at ICA?

I help businesses that are interested in converting to cooperative ownership better understand the process as it relates to their goals, financials, and structure.

What is a worker-owned business that inspires you?

I’m a big fan of the CERO Cooperative, a composting and food diversion company in Boston. They used a Direct Public Offering (DPO) to finance their business through community support. I love this model because it allows community members to invest in the success of a business they care about, providing opportunities for both the business and the community to build wealth and power.

What helps you maintain work-life balance?

I love to spend time outdoors hiking, swimming, and biking (when Massachusetts weather allows). I’m also an amateur potter and I spend many afternoons throwing on the wheel after work.

Where is your current home base?

Northampton

Favorite TED talk?

Hannah Gadsby’s “Three ideas. Three contradictions. Or not.” She sort of flips comedy on its head, and has an incredible way of talking about vulnerability that I find really inspirational.

What is your favorite book about leadership?

Many of my personal models for leadership come from novels, rather than books that specifically lay out leadership strategies. I find the characters in Octavia Butler’s novels to be particularly inspiring– Lauren from Parable of the Sower is probably my favorite example.


Camille Gharib

Metrics Coordinator

View full bio 

cgharib@icagroup.org


(she, her, hers)

What do you do at ICA?

I collect and work to interpret data about the impact of employee ownership in the range of industries and regions that ICA operates. I also help develop content and resources about cooperative conversions.

What is a worker-owned business that inspires you?

I’m inspired and motivated by all child care and home care worker-owners, and their stories. And I do love Democracy Brewing.

What is your favorite podcast?

Nick Van Der Kolk’s work on Love & Radio, mostly non-linear character studies, is remarkable.

What helps you maintain work-life balance?

I was raised by a chef, so now a lot of my time is spent trying to recreate food that holds a candle to my childhood lunches. I like following events in gymnastics, tennis, and the dance industry. I love reading and writing of all kinds.

Where is your current home base?

I work primarily out of the Northampton office, but you’ll catch me in the Boston office from time to time!

What is your favorite book on leadership?

Although certainly not billed as a book on leadership, Ibram X. Kendi’s How To Be An Antiracist helped me think clearly about how much power policy has to produce equity in the spaces that matter in our lives, and how much power individuals have to advance policies in a democracy. There is a throughline here to worker ownership that has significantly impacted the way that I see the work we do at ICA. When workers have the ability to influence the policies in their workplaces, it naturally creates better jobs in industries where workers typically have little to no leverage.


David Hammer

Executive Director

View full bio

dhammer@icagroup.org


(he, him, his)

What do you do at ICA?

On my best days, I am a coach, guide, and thought partner. I am responsible for much of our sales and development work, and I play a role in various coalitions and partnerships across the country. I also help to shape ICA’s long-term goals.

What is a worker-owned business that inspires you?

Lately I’ve been particularly inspired by the home care cooperatives we work with. For instance, Home Care Associates of Philadelphia has taken a major business challenge – recruitment and retention in a sector with a major workforce shortage and low wages that are largely dictated by public payment rates – and doubled down on ownership as a way to build meaningful connections with workers. In a sector with turnover approaching 80%, HCA is seeing more and more workers joining the cooperative as members.

What helps you maintain work-life balance?

A good day for me will involve time in the garden. Digging in the dirt is incredibly relaxing and I love that my mistakes often take a whole season to be truly understood. I also enjoy playing board and card games with my children, especially now that they are old enough to give me a run for my money.

Where is your current home base?

I am based out of Northampton, a place I lived for a number of years when I went to UMass Amherst as an undergrad and grad student.

Favorite TED talk?

“Will automation take away our jobs?” by David Autor. When we let middle skill jobs die, we create a chasm between bad jobs and good jobs that can’t be bridged. Autor’s work is one of the few places where this issue is being addressed, and his analysis has had a significant influence on ICA’s approach to our employee ownership conversion work.

What is your favorite book about leadership?

Building trusting relationships is really what leadership is really about and Thanks for the Feedback: The Science and Art of Receiving Feedback Well by Douglas Stone & Sheila Heen is a great guide for giving feedback and having effective and engaging conversations. I also appreciate one of the central ideas in Building Long-Term Value: Developing a High-Performance Ownership Culture by Virginia J. Vanderslice and Alexander P. Moss – effective leaders treat information as a common resource for everyone to share, not a commodity that is only shared on a need-to-know basis.


Blythe P. Newton-Haynes

Administrative Assistant

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blythe@icagroup.org


(she, her, hers)

What do you do at ICA?

I work on a number of administrative projects, including bookkeeping and data entry.

What is a worker-owned business that inspires you?

When I was a child, my family did the majority of our grocery shopping at the Sacramento Natural Foods Co-Op. I remember being very intrigued by how it was set up.

What is your favorite book about leadership?

I almost exclusively read and listen to SciFi and Fantasy novels. One of my favorite novels is The Goblin Emperor by Katherine Addison. It’s about a young man who was never expected to take the throne, that is until his father and older brothers are killed. He isn’t exactly imperial material, and he desperately tries to keep his kind heart while also wielding an immense amount of power. It looks very frankly at the compromises that people in power must make, and how hard it is to stay uncorrupted when making them.

Where is your current home base?

I am located in Northampton, where I moved shortly after graduating from Hampshire College.

Favorite TED talk?

Stella Young’s talk, “I’m not your inspiration, thank you very much.” It’s a well-laid-out evisceration of an all-too-common form of disability discrimination; this specific form is often viewed as a “good thing” in society.

What helps you maintain work-life balance?

I have a number of hobbies—fiber arts, cooking and baking, and indoor gardening—that I enjoy doing in my spare time and I work a part-time schedule that gives me plenty of that.


Katrina Kazda

Program Director – Home Care

View full bio

kkazda@icagroup.org


(she, her, hers)

What do you do at ICA?

I lead our national home care work, which includes conducting industry research on the national sector, providing technical assistance to new and existing cooperatives, and providing thought leadership and business strategy to help expand worker ownership in the home care sector.

What is a worker-owned business that inspires you?

While I deeply respect and admire each of the home care cooperatives we work with, Home Care Associates of Philadelphia serves as an inspirational guide post for me and for many of the new home care co-ops entering the field. Despite working in one of the most challenging and undervalued industries in this country, HCA continually innovates and is steadfast in its drive for quality jobs and quality care.

What helps you maintain work-life balance?

I have two young children so I don’t have a lot of time for my pre-kid hobbies, but I do love to cook and grow my own food.  Pulling weeds in my garden is a great stress reliever!

Where is your current home base?

I’m based in our office in Northampton, a community I love!

Favorite TED talk?

“Your body language shapes who you are” by social psychologist Amy Cuddy explores the impact of body posture and poses on confidence and perception. As someone who was shy and insecure in my early life, this talk really resonated with me.  I have incorporated some of these techniques (like the power pose!) into my life and have found them to be quite effective.

What is your favorite book about leadership?

The last leadership book I read was Lean In by Sheryl Sandberg. While Sandberg has come under scrutiny in recent years for her involvement at Facebook, her message still rings true for me. I have had to “lean in” many times in my career, despite feeling uncomfortable, unqualified, or unwelcome.  I see this a lot in the work that we do with home care cooperatives. Many caregivers, the majority of which are women, are initially intimidated by the prospect of business ownership and leadership. They have never had the opportunity to “lean in” in their workplaces and question their abilities. But when they do, they realize just how capable they are.


Sandra Magri

Controller

View full bio 

smagri@icagroup.org


(she, her, hers)

What do you do at ICA?

As controller, I keep our finances running smoothly, manage human resources, and oversee reporting.

What is a worker-owned business that inspires you?

Equal Exchange is a great company and their coffee keeps me going throughout the day!

What do you like to read outside of work?

I’m usually either doing research for our next family vacation or reading to prepare for the classes I teach on nonprofit accounting.

Where is your current home base?

I work out of the Northampton office one day a week and spend the rest of the week working from my home office in Longmeadow.

Favorite TED talk?

I have two kids that I shuttle back and forth to baseball and gymnastics practice, so I mostly keep the car radio tuned in to Top 40 music.

What helps you maintain work-life balance?

Working from home and a flexible schedule helps me as a balanced working mom. No two days are ever the same in our house.


Iwona Matczuk

Senior Social Enterprise Consultant

View full bio 

imatczuk@icagroup.org


(she, her, hers)

What do you do at ICA?

I work on the home care team and support existing home care cooperatives across the country, as well as agencies exploring the employee ownership model.

What is a cooperative that inspires you?

I spent ages 8-20 living in the Cumberland Green Cooperative in St. Charles, Illinois. I always thought we were just renters, but later learned that my parents were shared owners in the 204-unit complex. The co-op has large sprawling green spaces, a swimming pool, and bike paths—and it was integral in shaping who I am today. It provided an affordable place to live, and a space where families from varying backgrounds and countries, like my own, could begin to establish themselves and provide their children access to good schools, safe neighborhoods, and a community of support.

Where is your current home base?

Boston

Favorite TED talk?

Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie’s “The Danger of a Single Story.” Chimamanda presents relatable examples of interrogating her own internal narratives of others, the realization that others have created definitive narratives about her, and that these narratives are ever present but driven and reinforced by those in power.  

What helps you maintain work-life balance?

I love to ride my bike, and try to take advantage of Massachusetts’ beautiful Rail Trails as often as possible. When I’m at home, it’s a balance between watering/talking to my plants and cleaning or organizing my space. 


Shelley Miller

Outreach Manager

View full bio

smiller@icagroup.org


(she, her, hers)

What do you do at ICA?

I work with business owners across ICA’s program areas to establish and grow cooperative ownership models in New York City.

What is a worker-owned business that inspires you?

I love my neighborhood cooperative, the Flatbush Food Coop. I can find products that local commercial supermarkets don’t carry, and I always appreciate the staff’s patience and friendly attitude.

What helps you maintain work-life balance?

I like to spend time with family and friends, having brunch or dinner out at each other’s homes. I also like attending the many low-cost and free events around New York City like concerts in the park, community plays, and street festivals.

Where is your current home base?

I work in NYC from the ALIGN: the Alliance for a Greater New York offices in the financial district.

Favorite TED talk?

“What nonprofits can learn from Coca-Cola” by Melinda Gates. Melinda challenges nonprofits to use aspirational marketing to create demand for their products and services.

What is your favorite book about leadership?

The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People by Stephen R. Covey. Covey teaches that effective leadership is a process of self-development that takes work and time. In order to become more effective, we must first become independent. Then we must value interdependence over independence.  


Jennie Msall

Program Director – Business Conversions

View full bio

jmsall@icagroup.org


(she, her, hers)

What do you do at ICA?

I provide education, training, and technical assistance to business owners and workers who are transitioning their businesses to worker-owned cooperatives.

What is a worker-owned business that inspires you?

I’m inspired by Healthy Planet Cleaning Co-op because they helped organize a coalition of labor organizations to push forward state legislation in Rhode Island that creates a statutory vehicle for the creation of worker cooperatives. They are now the first worker cooperative in the state and their workers enjoy just working conditions within an industry where workers are typically treated poorly.

What helps you maintain work-life balance?

I love to go swimming, take long bike rides, and cook.

Where is your current home base?

I work from my apartment on the West Side of Providence. I spend a lot of my day on conference calls with my coworkers and talking with clients, so I get a lot of time with people even though I work alone.

Favorite TED talk?

I love Kim Scott’s “Radical Candor” management philosophy, which is all about building a workplace culture where coworkers have the relationships, tools, and systems to give and receive constructive feedback.

What is your favorite book about leadership?

Zingerman’s Guide to Good Leading because it gives concrete tips on how to build a thriving workplace culture that treats all employees as business leaders.


Dara Nussbaum-Vazquez

Vice President

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dara@icagroup.org


(she, her, hers)

What do you do at ICA?

I lead ICA’s New Ownership Opportunities work to cement employee ownership into the standard economic and business development toolkit, including with our partners in local and state government. I also help build new collaborative models to support and resource broad-based employee ownership at scale.

What is a worker-owned business that inspires you?

I had the opportunity to visit the Mondragon cooperatives with leaders from the Bronx and NYC as an inspiration for our own regional economic development initiative in the Bronx. Mondragon’s scale (over 70,000 employees and $16 billion in revenues), diversity of companies (industrial, distribution, retail, finance, and knowledge), and resilience (survived previous economic downtowns with fewer layoffs by re-absorbing workers in other firms) shows what is possible for cooperatives when they are organized as a network with their own support institutions.

What helps you maintain work-life balance?

I discovered what I’ve come to think of as “dirt therapy” when I spontaneously decided to rip up a small patch of grass last summer and planted a garden in its place. This started what I suspect will be a life-long gardening practice, and a great source of personal calm, connection to the land, and joy!

Where is your current home base?

I work primarily in Massachusetts and NYC.

What is your favorite book about leadership?

I recently re-read Leading from the Emergent Future: From Ego-System to Eco-System Economies by Otto Sharmer and Katrin Kaufer. It is based on a social technology called Theory U which is all about shifting individual and collective awareness in order to source and co-create new (in this case, economic) systems that respond to the needs of the whole and serve our wellbeing.


Shavon Prophet

Outreach Manager

View full bio

sprophet@icagroup.org


(she, her, hers)

What do you do at ICA?

I work with child care providers in four states to create shared service cooperatives and new employee-owned child care centers.

What is a worker-owned business that inspires you?

Eileen Fischer is a B Corps and ESOP company that has really moved socially and environmentally conscious business practices to the forefront of management discourse. I admire them for setting a high bar for companies at all scales to do good.

What helps you maintain work-life balance?

I always balance out my office time with outside time — taking walks is a must!

Where is your current home base?

My home base is in Northampton. I travel a lot with our child care team and am developing a deep love for Philadelphia and Detroit!

Favorite TED talk?

“Creative problem-solving in the face of extreme limits” by Navi Radjou, which examines frugal innovations in developing countries that are flipping traditional R&D on its head!

What is your favorite book about leadership?

Primal Leadership: Unleashing the Power of Emotional Intelligence by Daniel Goleman, Annie McKee, and Richard Boyatzis. There is increasing hard evidence supporting the importance of soft skills, including empathy and understanding, in business performance.


Emma Rubin

Senior Cooperative Developer

View full bio

erubin@icagroup.org


(she, her, hers)

What do you do at ICA?

As a senior cooperative developer at ICA, I help businesses across the country to sell their businesses to their employees, to be operated as worker cooperatives. I also lead ICA’s work on CoRise Illinois – a developing cooperative network of home-based child care providers.

What is a worker-owned business that inspires you?

I am continually inspired by Cooperation Jackson, in Jackson, Mississippi. Cooperation Jackson offers a compelling vision and practical experiment in building racial, economic, and environmental justice through worker-owned cooperatives, land trusts, and other cooperative institutions.

What is your favorite book about leadership?

Horizontalism by Marina Sitrin, a book centered around testimonies from the popular movements in Argentina following the economic collapse in 2001, helped me understand the potential of ordinary people to govern themselves, and the huge social shifts that can happen when people assert the rights and responsibilities of self-governance. Some of the most powerful testimonies were from people not used to thinking of themselves as leaders, but who found a voice through the emerging, democratic spaces they encountered and helped build.

Where is your current home base?

I work from Chicago, Illinois.

Favorite TED talk?

Robin Wall Kimmer’s talk, “Reclaiming the Honorable Harvest” is a mind-expanding lesson in what an economy based in reciprocity rather than commodification might look like—all centered around what people can learn from wild strawberries!

What helps you maintain work-life balance?

I enjoy cooking, walking, and gardening. More than anything, spending time with people I love helps keep me balanced.


Fay Strongin

Business Developer

View full bio

fstrongin@icagroup.org


(she, her, hers)

What do you do at ICA?

I work on the home care team to support home care cooperatives at all stages of development, strengthen the home care cooperative sector, and share information about employee ownership within the traditional home care industry.

What is a worker-owned business that inspires you?

I am inspired by the White Electric Coffee Co-op in Providence, RI, which transitioned to employee ownership in 2021. I worked at White Electric for many years as a part-time barista, slinging americanos and bagel sandwiches, and I am thrilled to see that some of my former coworkers are now worker-owners. I am proud that Providence has a co-op cafe that will provide good food service jobs and circulate profits locally for years to come.

What is your favorite book about leadership?

For much of this year, I would talk about Conflict is Not Abuse: Overstating Harm, Community Responsibility, and the Duty of Repair by Sarah Schulman, to anybody who would listen. The central idea is that we each, and all, have a responsibility to engage directly with conflict, and the complicated, multiple truths that usually underlie conflict, instead of taking the easy way out through collective scapegoating.

Where is your current home base?

I am about to move back (home) to Massachusetts where I will work from home in Amherst.

Favorite TED talk?

I am compelled by the assertion that “one should never remain silent for fear of complexity” from “The Revolutionary Power of Diverse Thought” by Elif Shafak. Shafak argues that our lives, and emotions, are defined by ambiguity, multiplicity, plurality, nuance, and complexity, and that we should resist the desire to simplify the complex. This teaching is as important in our personal relationships as in our places of work. And in order for our relationships, community institutions and cooperatives to function, we have to build, maintain and strengthen the systems and containers that help us hold and navigate complexity together.

What helps you maintain work-life balance?

I love spending time outside, and paying attention to plants of all kinds.


Janet Van Liere

Program Director – Alternative Staffing

View full bio

jvanliere@icagroup.org


(she, her, hers)

What do you do at ICA?

I manage the Alternative Staffing Alliance, developing tools, resources, and best practice information to support our employment social enterprise members, and engaging with national partner organizations to promote and advance this sector.

What is a worker-owned business that inspires you?

Pingree Detroit makes high-end sneakers, boots, and accessories using recycled materials from the auto industry, while providing meaningful, living wage work for veterans and other Detroiters. I love that this business helps workers build skills while producing beautiful, practical products with local scrap materials.

What helps you maintain work-life balance?

I like to spend my free time outdoors walking, cycling, hiking, and swimming. I also lead walking tours as a volunteer with Boston by Foot.

Where is your current home base?

I work from the ICA office in Cambridge, Massachusetts.

Favorite TED talk?

“Buildings that blend nature and city” by architect Jeanne Gang, who demonstrates how thoughtful and inclusive design of physical spaces can break down social barriers, improve human connections, and rebuild trust.

What is your favorite book about leadership?

I recently discovered Don’t Label Me by Irshad Manji, founder of the Moral Courage Project. She encourages people to lead with their values, and asks us to consider, “what do you stand for, and what are you doing about it?”


Jonathan Ward

Director of Lending, Fund for Jobs Worth Owning


View full bio

jward@icagroup.org

jonathan@jobsworthowning.org


(he, him, his)

What do you do at ICA?

As Director of Lending, I manage the lending and outreach work for the Fund for Jobs Worth Owning, which helps design financing solutions for employee-owned businesses, and provides capital for conversions to worker ownership.

What is a worker-owned business that inspires you?

Cooperative Care is a passionate, selfless group of people (mostly women) who are working so hard to take care of the vulnerable people in their community. This small company of 40 caregivers has taught me what being a cooperative is all about: creating a business that brings joy to the people who work there, because it becomes an extension of themselves.

What helps you maintain work-life balance?

Working from home and having flexibility as a working parent really makes me feel balanced. I also love to garden and work outside around my house. I’m usually covered with dirt at the end of each Saturday in the summer.

Where is your current home base?

I work from home in East Falmouth, Massachusetts (Cape Cod).

Favorite TED talk?

“Why not eat insects?” by Marcel Dicke. A very practical (albeit hard to swallow) talk. I’m an inner environmentalist and outward vegetarian, but might be okay with eating insects to save the world!

What is your favorite book about leadership?

I really like Good to Great by Jim Collins. In particular, the ‘Hedgehog Concept’, which basically says that the most successful and enduring businesses are built at the intersection of what you are passionate about doing, what you can make money on, and what you can be the best in the world at. It’s a strong foundation for businesses, including cooperatives!


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Our Board

Christina A. Clamp, Professor of Community and Economic Development at Southern New Hampshire University. Christina is an expert on the Mondragon system of cooperatives and the role cooperatives can play in community economic development.


David Hammer, Executive Director, the ICA Group. David has served as the Executive Director of the ICA Group since June 2013. He has over 15 years experience working for organizations dedicated to workplace democracy.


Damilola Odetola, Vice President – Corporate Banking at NCB. Damilola has been with the National Cooperative Bank since 2009. He is also on the Board of Partners for Development and is passionate about cooperatives and the informal sector.


José Luis Rojas Villarreal, Vice President, Commercial Banking, Small Business Loans at Boston Private. José is an experienced community banker with a focus on small and micro enterprises, rural producer organizations, metals consulting, and multilateral organizations.


Rand Wilson, Chief of Staff, SEIU Local 888. Rand is the current Chair of the ICA board and has held senior positions with several local and national unions. He is a trustee on the new Somerville Jobs Creation and Retention Trust, and was founding Director of the Massachusetts Jobs with Justice. Rand is the President of the Center for Labor Education and Research and on the board of directors for the Center for the Study of Public Policy.

Gerardo Espinoza, Executive Director of the Local Enterprise Assistance Fund. Gerardo has over twenty years of banking and investment management experience.


Melissa Hoover, founding Executive Director of the Democracy at Work Institute. Previously, Melissa was the founding Executive Director of the United States Federation of Worker Cooperatives and worked for six years as a cooperative developer with the Arizmendi Association of Cooperatives.


Alexander H. Pyle, Partner at Sheehan, Phinney, Bass & Green PA, a Boston-based law firm. Alexander’s practice focuses on advising entrepreneurial companies on corporate and transactional matters, including financings, securities law compliance, mergers and acquisitions, and technology licensing.


Janet Van Liere, Program Director, the ICA Group. Janet has been a member of the ICA Group since 2001 where she oversees the alternative staffing program, which includes the Alternative Staffing Alliance.

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