CCAC to Review 2011 Presidential Dollar, Native American $1 Designs

by United States Mint on November 10, 2009

2011 Presidential $1 Coin Candidate Designs, Native American $1 Coin Design Theme Slated for Review

The Citizens Coinage Advisory Committee (CCAC) will hold a public meeting at 2 p.m. (ET) on Thursday, November 12, 2009, at United States Mint Headquarters, 801 9th St. NW, Washington, D.C. 20220.  The purpose of the meeting is to conduct business related to the CCAC’s responsibility to advise the Secretary of the Treasury on themes and designs pertaining to United States coinage.

AGENDA (subject to change):
* Welcome, introduction of new CCAC member.
* Review of obverse and reverse candidate designs for 2011 Presidential $1 Coins, honoring President Andrew Johnson, Ulysses S. Grant, Rutherford B. Hayes and James Garfield
* Review the design theme for the 2011 Native American Dollar Coin
* Other general business.


Citizens Coinage Advisory Committee (CCAC)
Pursuant to 31 U.S.C. 5135, the CCAC was established to:

* Advise the Secretary of the Treasury on any theme or design proposals relating to circulating coinage, bullion coinage, commemorative coins, Congressional gold medals, and national and other medals produced by the Secretary;
* Advise the Secretary of the Treasury with regard to the events, persons, or places that the Committee recommends to be commemorated; and
* Advise the Secretary of the Treasury with respect to the mintage level for any commemorative coin recommended.


Thursday, November 12, 2009, from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. (ET)


United States Mint Headquarters
801 9th St. NW
8th Floor Board Room
Washington, D.C.  20220

The CCAC meeting is open to the public.   News media are welcome.

Press inquiries:  Michael White (202) 354-7222
Customer Service information:  (800) USA MINT (872-6468)

US Mint News Pressroom

{ 1 comment… read it below or add one }

r. buchner October 23, 2010 at 10:13 am

Only wise a native american be represented by thre new coin. Not a treaty which has caused too much resentment among natives nor an unbalenced representation of passing the pipe. The scales of racial division are truly apparent in two out of three of the proposals. The native man looks ideally better of the three.

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