For many who work in the nonprofit sector, just as we see in business, some leaders excel, and others do not.
We know that these times are unlike anything that any of us in living memory has seen. However, nonprofits are in a unique position.
The fact of the matter is that it makes economic sense for a business to have an active corporate social responsibility program.
When our social enterprise welcomes a new team member we pull out all of the stops.
Most nonprofits miss an opportunity when it comes to planned giving — and that’s soliciting donor-advised funds from individual donors.
Nonprofits are in the business of social good. But have you ever considered that you can also promote social good beyond your mission?
Board governance can be hard to master. And, when you have members who should depart, it’s tougher. Here’s one strategy that works.
Giving Tuesday is one of the biggest fundraising days of the year for nonprofits. Is your nonprofit participating?
It’s vital to engage in board fundraising, especially to execute on your Giving Tuesday ideas.
Peer-to-peer fundraising is one of the best ways to raise money. The reason is simple.
The Social Good Summit 2019 was a reminder that we have much to do for our planet.
I hope you're as excited about artificial intelligence in the philanthropic sector as I am. While I'm not saying that artificial intelligence is the end all be all, it's impressive to experience the dawn of this new age. Things we never thought possible have become a reality.
Nonprofit leadership has to come into focus. We now live in an age where artificial intelligence is changing the very nature of our work. Nonprofits have to come to terms with substantial changes.
Donor-advised funds are vital tools for donors. That’s especially true of those who are mid-range or major donors. Of course, that depends on the size and budget of the charity where they donate. It can take as little as $5,000 to open a donor-advised fund at Fidelity Charitable. Other companies, like Vanguard, open one for $25,000.
Nonprofit organizations are a big responsibility. And just because you might think you can make a difference, there are things to consider before starting.