Black women leaders of nonprofits face even more barriers and challenges relative to access to funding than other leaders in the field.
International Women’s Day signifies a movement for women all across the globe, in all walks of life.
Women now make up 75% of the labor force, and they now represent 51% of the total wealth in the U.S.
International Day of the Girl, a day that recognizes the challenges that girls face and the gender inequality that exists worldwide.
There’s been an increase in the number of women philanthropists, and significant obligation comes along with that. Women tend to create broad impact, because we are interested in community-wide, long-term change.
Welcome back to #NPPTrendingNow, a weekly video series where NonProfit PRO Editor-in-Chief Nhu Te breaks down the top three coveted stories of the week. Here's what we've got going on for you this week: women in philanthropy, major gift program timetable and content strategy for nonprofits.
Look around you today: It’s becoming increasingly more common to see women hold leadership roles at nonprofit organizations, proving that women play a central role and are becoming more dominant in today’s nonprofit landscape.
Gender bias never really crept into my life in childhood. It didn’t inform the clothes I wore, the sports I played or the hobbies I chose. And so, as a young technology professional, it stunned me that people—my colleagues—looked at me differently because of my sex.
Women are increasingly taking lead roles and rocking the world of fundraising. This action-focused guide includes insight from five women who’ve made it to the top and their advice to empower other