News & Articles
Two officers of an Ohio foundation have agreed never to solicit funds in the state, and their foundation will dissolve, according to court documents and Ohio Attorney General Mike DeWine’s office. As part of the Assurance of Discontinuance, Abbie Taylor, former president of Dynamite TKD Kids Foundation, must pay $5,000 to the state, and the foundation’s assets will be liquidated and transferred the attorney general’s Charitable Law section for redistribution.
Drivers were marooned on Atlanta highways when the city was paralyzed by snow this past February. One stranded motorist created a Facebook group asking others what they needed. According to Tracy Hoover, president of Atlanta-based Points of Light, thousands of people soon posted their needs for blankets, gasoline, food and water.
Laura Farmer Sherman recalls doing almost 100 events in the months after the very public dispute two years ago between Susan G. Komen for the Cure and Planned Parenthood of America. Whether it was speeches, open houses or “Coffees with Komen,” she would talk to “anyone who’d listen” about what the San Diego affiliate does with donations and what would happen if they didn’t raise the money.
Eight Colorado-based nonprofits will share a $500,000 grant to help local youth live healthier lives. The initiative is part of a program launched by global healthcare company GSK.
If someone had a lot if money 30 years ago and wanted to do something philanthropic, they’d start a foundation. “That’s no longer true today,” said Henry Berman, CEO of the Association of Small Foundations (ASF).
UPDATE: World Vision has since reversed this decision. Click here for the full story.
More than 12 years after the Sept. 11 attacks on the World Trade Center, the Sept. 11 Memorial Museum will open its doors to the general public on May 21.
Central Texas charities raised an average of nearly a quarter-of-a-million dollars per hour during Amplify Austin, surpassing both last year’s totals and this year’s fundraising goal.
Millennials are an optimistic bunch. Almost 80 percent of 17- to 26-year-olds said they are “optimistic about the direction of their local community,” according to a poll released today by the Clinton Global Initiative University (CHIU). Almost two-thirds of them believe that their generation is “better equipped to handle the greatest issues facing society,” with 72 percent attributing that to their “access to better technology.”
A one-year, $5,000 fellowship to support doctoral research and dissertation writing that contributes to understanding of women’s philanthropy is being offered by The Women’s Philanthropy Institute (WPI) at the Indiana University Lilly Family School of Philanthropy. Applications are due by April 30.
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October 15, 2014Table Of Contents
Vol 28 No. 12
In The News