Technology and more people-centric (i.e., donors and supporters) ways of giving continue to expand, which is essential for nonprofit leaders to understand. For example, people could open a donor-advised fund (DAF) for very little money and give with the ease of tech platforms. Also, leading organizations, such as St. Jude, are reaching out to new audiences, like gamers, because they know they have to meet people where they are, to support a good cause.
Technology and artificial intelligence are most certainly making our lives easier and improving efficiencies. But, the power is beyond anything humans have ever seen, and we're heading to a point where technology will soon entirely exceed our capacity and performance on just about everything. Therefore, it's a balancing act...
Because nonprofits are tax-exempt organizations, it’s vital that they operate with complete transparency.
If I were to ask you the percentage of women who work in the nonprofit sector, what would you guess?
While social media isn’t going to go away, there are ethical issues.
If you don’t know Netflix’s story, then I suggest you get the book, “No Rules Rules: Netflix and the Culture of Reinvention.”
The start of another year is a clean slate and a time when we can make a fresh start.
When machine learning is achieving so much so quickly, almost every worker must educate themselves in the digital age.
While it’s essential to have nonprofit executives who understand how to lead, it’s also vital to have the right board leadership.
It’s that time of year again where we see lists of things from the best books to read to listicles about trends.
If you’re the leader and think you don’t have the time to be a coach to your team, you place your organization at a disadvantage.
Nonprofits, like society, have experienced a lot this year.
There’s one thing that we’ve realized during this most uncertain of years. There’s been much disruption and chaos.
Even before the pandemic, nonprofits had trouble keeping staff. The situation that has transpired in 2020 only made things worse.
Playing it safe is not the strategy nonprofit leaders need in the information age. In fact, it’s entirely the opposite.