Unionizing charter-school teachers bring to light the ever-present income inequity that takes place within the nonprofit sector.
High school kids restore faith in the next generation of social change.
Group-think extends to swarms of social activism.
The author breaks down how public funding of the arts should be put towards performance, exhibition, and education leaving the artists and their creative process to private patronage.
Internet tech tools are mobilizing collective action and revolutionizing ways to start a revolution.
The author initiates a conversation about the new role of nonprofit organizations in the current social media and/or technology revolution and invites readers to continue the discussion.
In their efforts to be socially responsible, most companies fail to wield their most powerful tool: lobbying. Yet corporations such as Mary Kay, Royal Dutch Shell, and General Motors are increasingly leveraging their deep pockets, government contacts, and persuasive powers for the cause of good. Not all kinds of socially responsible lobbying are created equal, however. The authors discuss which forms are best for companies and society.
The Internet will increasingly be used to build momentum for social change.
Social media is helping people self-assemble for social action.
Social media will become increasingly critical to nonprofits' advocacy.