News & Articles
Nonprofit Davids might have plunked the sector’s Goliaths. Small organizations experienced have fundraising growth while the big boys are losing ground.
Donors are donors: They give big or they give small. The major donors go into one bucket, the others go into another, and that’s all there is to it, right? That’s wrong, according to panelists at the Direct Marketing Association Nonprofit Foundation’s 2012 Washington Nonprofit Conference earlier this year.
Roughly 22 percent of Americans have visited a place of worship’s website during the past six months. That includes having visited the website of a church or other place of worship in the past 30 days.
The worst part about vacations is having to get back to the job search after a relaxing weekend. It can be frustrating looking for work after a bit of a layoff. To help get you back in the swing of things, take a look at this just-posted featured nonprofit job from the Girl Scouts of Greater Los Angeles (GSGLA).
The September 1 edition of NPT focuses a number of major issues in the nonprofit sector today, from professional development to management concerns. Let’s take a look at the articles and columns that appear in this issue:
I’d like to take a break from the job search for a moment to announce to our readers that the September 1 issue of The NonProfit Times is now online for your reading pleasure.
There was no chance of a donor calling in to the Muscular Dystrophy Association’s (MDA) annual Labor Day telethon and being lucky enough to talk to a famous volunteer. Local and on-air watched national phone banks were eliminated, with telephone operations centralized and in-bound calls handled by centers in the Midwest.
“Where you stand is where you sit.”
Richard Nixon. Lt. Commander Philip Francis Queeg. Nancy Brinker. What do these three have in common?
The presidential election is less than 100 days away. Federal tax law strictly prohibits 501(c)(3) organizations from engaging in activities to support or oppose candidates for public office. However, there are still a number of ways that 501(c)(3)s can be involved in the political process without running afoul of the law.