These groups' perspectives are closer than most think—and it’s good news for philanthropy.
Are traditional assumptions about how we “do” philanthropy preventing us from finding new and better ways of working?
Three ways to create an environment where interdependent stakeholders can perform their individual roles optimally and collaborate with each other effectively.
If we want the nonprofit sector to innovate, we need to acknowledge the gender gap between nonprofits and the private sector.
The nonprofit funding process lacks transparency and fosters insecurity—and only funders can fix it.
No-strings-attached prizes incentivize innovation, but private foundations need to structure them carefully to avoid prohibitive penalty taxes.
By embracing a more-inclusive outreach approach, effective philanthropy advocates can attract more funders.
Participation in a network allows foundations to leverage their individual investment by surfacing multiple, ongoing opportunities for collaborative grantmaking.
How to use oral histories to capture the past and communicate in the future.
To pursue its environmental mission, Tiffany & Co. balances corporate leadership with traditional philanthropic grantmaking.