Nonprofits & NGOs Innovative ideas to help leaders of nonprofits and nongovernmental organizations work more effectively
Student debt is hurting recruitment, retention, and diversity in the nonprofit workforce, but a Federal program is poised to help.
Three lessons from the field for NGOs pursuing social impact investing.
To realize their potential, crowdfunding efforts need to engage traditionally excluded communities by emphasizing more than one bottom line.
In laying the groundwork for stronger cross-sector collaboration and outcomes-focused approaches, pay-for-success projects in Silicon Valley are reaping benefits far beyond the success they’ve agreed to invest in.
The time is right for funders to reconsider how they can make the most of the dollars they invest in grantee leadership development, but they must start by better understanding the leadership challenges nonprofits face.
From fraternity houses in the American Midwest to villages in rural India, Breakthrough is experimenting with novel approaches to reducing violence against women and girls.
For more and more social change efforts, the key to success lies in clearly defining the desired results for beneficiaries.
Iterative design methods are essential to development work—even (or especially) in regions marked by war and violence.
Path-breaking organizations, working together in a new way, might just transform the nonprofit sector.
Large-scale social change requires broad cross-sector coordination, not the isolated intervention of individual organizations.
Today there are 36 million independent workers in the US who work outside the traditional employer-employee model. “The Gig Economy” will highlight insights and provide a forum for practitioners and thought leaders to share their observations on recent developments and emerging innovations.Access this webinar
For-profit executives use business models—such as "low-cost provider"—as a shorthand way to describe the way companies are built and sustained. Nonprofit executives have not had an equivalent lexicon—until now.
Fair Trade-certified coffee is growing in sales, but strict certification requirements are resulting in uneven economic advantages for coffee growers and lower quality coffee for consumers.