News & Articles
Vermont is known for its maple syrup, craft beer and skiing. Broadband? Not so much. Like most rural areas of the United States, the Green Mountain State struggles with the digital divide.
There’s good news and bad news when it comes to the United States Postal Service (USPS), according to Robert Taub, acting chair of the Postal Regulatory Committee (PRC).
Small foundations reported distributing fewer – but larger – grants last year as their average returns and market value grew, according to a new survey.
Less than three years after taking the helm amid a tumultuous time at Feed The Children (FTC), Kevin Hagan will not renew his contract as CEO and instead will become the next leader of the American Diabetes Association (ADA).
New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio issued a challenge to the attendees of the NetGain event at the Ford Foundation. He spoke about how Internet access is necessary to close the achievement and income gap around the U.S., and lauded Federal Communications Commission (FCC) Chair Tom Wheeler’s recent statement on net neutrality as a “clarion call” and an opportunity to open doors.
Nonprofit fundraising and financial platform firm Blackbaud posted net income of $4.8 million on revenue of $152.8 million during the fourth quarter of 2014. For the year, Blackbaud reported profit of $28.3 million, or 62 cents per share.
New Years Resolutioners might find that too much pasta is a motivator to get in the gym. For school kids, pasta can be a motivator to learn about fundraising. For others, you just can’t get enough pasta.
Fast Company magazine has released a list of what it calls the top 10 most innovative nonprofits. In the opinion of the magazine’s editors, organizations on the list lead the way in technology use, scope or best practices. The Foundation for Detroit’s Future landed the top spot on the list by virtue of its grandiose vision: saving a city and its art.
Layoffs typically come about when nonprofit managers aim to cut costs and expenses. Sometimes they’re called reorganizations, as leaders try to re-imagine their structures and organizational charts.
Almost 200 years of experience left the American Cancer Society (ACS) during 2013 in the persons of five executive vice presidents who’d each been with the organization for at least three decades.
Current Print Edition
May 1, 2015Table Of Contents
Volume 29 No. 6
In The News