The former chief innovation officer at USAID outlines a way for social sector organizations and funders to build innovation into their DNA.
Mastering Effective Communications for Causes: Public Interest Communications & the Science of Story
This unique two-part, 180-minute e-certification program offers you valuable training on effective communications strategy and methods for promoting your social cause. In the first session, “Developing a Public Interest Communications Strategy,” we examine the best ways to transcend the interest of any one organization to achieve real and lasting change on a particular issue. In the second session, “The Science of Story Building,” we explore the research that tells us what makes one story more memorable, sharable, and inspiring than another. Get ready for an engaging, hands-on digital workshop that includes activities, illustrative examples, and case studies. This program is produced in conjunction with the Center for Public Interest Communications at the University of Florida.Access this webinar
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.
Most global development programs still segment people by demographics when trying to change their behavior. We must learn from the private sector and segment people based on the reasons behind their actions, so that we can talk to them in ways they will listen.
SSIR is pleased to announce a new series that provides hands-on, implementable game plans on various “critical functions” for leaders of nonprofit organizations. This three-part series consists of three 90-minute sessions (April 11, 18, & 25, 2018). These sessions will explore donor-centric fundraising, ways to improve board relationships, and strategies for more effective measurements and analysis.Access this webinar
Civic engagement efforts in the United States are becoming a renewed priority for nonprofits, but they can seem like a strain. Human-centered design can help.