- Nonprofit Boards are Weird
- Inside effective altruism, where the far future counts a lot more more the present
- Nonprofits may need to spend about one-third of their budget on overhead to thrive
- You have $8 billion. You want to do as much good as possible. What do you do?
- What Happens When a Company (Like Patagonia) Transfers Ownership to a Nonprofit?
The giving philosophy, which has adopted a focus on the long term, is a conservative project, consolidating decision-making among a small set of technocrats.
For philanthropy to heal, it must see reparations as central to its work. This means not only transferring control of assets to communities, but also embedding repair into its practices.
A Chicago nonprofit is reinventing the food bank with better-than-store-bought produce, friendly delivery and an emphasis on client satisfaction.
Patagonia will now be run by a nonprofit foundation. The shift generated a lot of headlines, but outside of the U.S. this form of ownership is not new. “Shareholder foundations” have quietly prospered…
These organizations are tackling the vast problem of orphaned wells.
With great power comes, er, unclear responsibility and zero accountability.
Two scholars found that when arts nonprofits devote 35% of their budget to overhead, they fare best in terms of attendance.
A special guest post from Ryan Biddulph to help nonprofits assess the value of running an active blog and interact with influencers.
Inside the Open Philanthropy Project, the group tasked with giving away Facebook co-founder Dustin Moskovitz's massive fortune.
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