New research indicates that strong stakeholder orientation—when companies’ aim to benefit all parties that could be affected by its success or failure—could help solve inequality by providing competition at the base of the pyramid.
At SSIR's 2018 Nonprofit Management Institute, civil society leaders shared insight and inspiration for increasing diversity, equity, and inclusion during an era when divisiveness runs through much of the public discourse.
As technology morphs businesses, markets, and economies, we must reimagine how we educate future managers—the UN’s Sustainable Development Goals provide a North Star.
A look at three business structures that let social enterprises scale without sacrificing purpose.
The journey toward greater diversity, equity, and inclusion has no fixed endpoint, but here are a few places to start.
American civil society has a history of and reputation for political independence—and alongside it, accountability, transparency, and governance. But these unique qualities are at risk.
Civil society can act directly to solve critical problems, but its indirect effect might be just as important: allowing individuals to participate, collaborate, and—in the process—develop into citizens capable of upholding democracy.
Many boards experience friction as the organizations they govern mature from small teams associated with passionate founders and funders to professional groups powered by best practices. To succeed, they must evolve alongside their NGO.
When Timberland began inviting its partners to join volunteer service days, the result was both good for local communities and good for business.
A reading list to help your organization look inward and examine how to better foster a culture where employees are empowered to thrive, collaborate, and innovate for maximum social impact.