We all know that multitasking is the way to go. It’s the absolute truth from which everything else flows. Except…
At one time, major donor prospecting was pretty much a matter of find out who has a lot of money and go after them.
Asking what donors want when they consider or actually make a donation can be a lesson in futility, because “donors” means most of humanity, people with varying concerns, desires and interests.
Going, going, gone. Auctions can work as successful fundraising vehicles, but their success can be limited if they are not done right.
Building partnerships can be tricky in the best of times, but bringing together partners from different cultural, ethnic or linguistic backgrounds can be a minefield of potential misunderstandings, disagreements and bruised egos.
Managers have many worries, most of which are connected to employees. One tried-and-true method of handling employees is to make sure that the beatings continue until morale improves, but occasionally trying something different.
Employee newsletters can be effective ways of keeping the workforce focused and energized, or they can add to the employee’s recycling pile at home. How can an organization make internal newsletters a positive force in the life of workers?
Nonprofits are nonprofits, volunteers are volunteers, all is well, right?
Trite but true: the job ain’t finished until the paperwork is done.
Multitasking has become so entrenched as a concept in American life that questioning it is seen as an attack on the work ethic or just as an excuse for goofing off.
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July 1, 2015Table Of Contents
Volume 29 No. 8
In The News