As journalism’s traditional business model continues to stumble, many for-profit news outfits — legacy brands and 21st-century digital natives alike — are moving to explore, adapt, and adopt the nonprofit model.
As more nonprofits and funders look to further their impact and sustainability, power and equity are at the center of a growing movement to reimagine the language and practices of capacity building.
Volume 15, Issue 1 of The Foundation Review highlights ways foundations can support collaboration among nonprofits and communities to increase and sustain the impact of programs and initiatives over time.
Efforts to alleviate burnout and economic and workplace inequity are leading more nonprofits to look for opportunities to spread the work, responsibility, and credit among more staff — and even other organizations.
After decades of declining enrollment, organized labor is back on workers’ minds — including in the nonprofit sector — as staff see unionization as a pathway to better pay, greater wellbeing, and increased equity.
Pandemic-driven delays in processing and release, as well as challenges in the data ecosystem itself are putting previous data accessibility gains in jeopardy.
As Sarah Archer and Andrew Wigley from the University of Cape Town argue, those “at the bottom of the pyramid” are a major philanthropic force in Africa whose potential should not be overlooked.
Methods for holding a nonprofit accountable — for their actions, fiscal choices, community relationships, etc. — have not always been clear, accessible, or publicized. That seems to be changing now.
Recent research illustrates the undeniable rise of funder collaboratives. These new partnerships are a starting point for change — and for moving hundreds of millions of dollars.
Camille Gerville-Reache shares research that examines how youth engagement improves philanthropy. She highlights the need for greater support and representation of young people in philanthropy.