Employers across the globe are concerned that they are faced with a workforce that is aging and a talent pool that is under-educated, or under-motivated and showing talent shortages in many critical areas. These problems create challenges for all businesses, but they are especially critical for nonprofits, which usually operate with a smaller number of employees than for-profit firms.
Readers of The NonProfit Times have likely heard of Herschell Gordon Lewis even if they weren’t already aware of his long career writing and directing horror movies such as “Blood Feast.” Lewis writes regular columns for NPT regarding direct response fundraising. Some of his clients are the nation’s largest nonprofits and for-profit firms. Now we are giving our readers a special chance to join him for an exclusive webinar.
The 2014 NFL season kicks off a week from tomorrow and that means Americans will be starting to prepare their fantasy football teams for the season. Now, thanks to baseball executive Thad Levine, those teams can be used to help charitable causes.
Analytics and data are two topics that can give any nonprofit manager a headache. Instead of taking another Advil to deal with the stress, why not let The NonProfit Times and IBM help make things easier to understand.
Hiring managers will never admit it but when they receive a job application from an older job seeker, they probably look at it with at least some hesitation.
How would you rate your nonprofit’s fundraising levels? If you answered anything other than “great” or “good,” it’s time to re-evaluate the way you go about things. That’s where StratusLive can help.
You’d be hard-pressed to find a single person who would turn down extra spending money — even if that person already received a hefty salary. The fact of the matter is, giving your employees a small bonus every so often does wonders for morale.
August 1 can only mean one thing for readers of The NonProfit Times: The release of the latest edition of The Power and Influence Top 50.
Congratulations! You just vanquished the competition and were offered your first nonprofit CEO position. If you believe that you’ll walk in to find a pristine environment, a culture that welcomes change, updated technology, absolute financial transparency and a board that will not compare you to your predecessor — resign now!
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May 1, 2015Table Of Contents
Volume 29 No. 6
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