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Congratulations, you graduated from college! Now comes the real hard part: Starting your career.
On their face, Cincinnati, Ohio and Anchorage, Alaska would seem very different. The common thread is that they are both among the best communities in the nation for young people.
The former chief financial officer of a nonprofit in Knoxville, Tenn. was sentenced to 36 months in federal prison today on charges of wire fraud and money laundering.
Tax-exempt status was the topic of conversation during a meeting of the Richmond, Va., city council, as members tried to determine which organizations shouldn’t have to pay property taxes after a ban on tax-exempt applications was lifted.
The best way to get a job interview is to have an impressive resume and cover letter, but those aren’t the only things in your control. There are plenty of other techniques that will improve your chances of getting noticed by hiring managers. Below are four tips that will help you accomplish this goal:
With the job market still not quite in full recovery, job seekers are always looking for new places to find work. That’s why nonprofits looking to advertise their open positions should consider posting with the Nonprofit Job Seeker, the career center of The NonProfit Times.
Bumping this post as a reminder for those who have not yet registered.
The hour-long Stand Up 2 Cancer (SU2C) telethon for cancer research, which blanketed all of the major broadcast and cable television outlets last week, brought in pledges of an estimated $81 million.
Leaders from nonprofit groups testified before Indiana lawmakers Wednesday, urging them not to stop the sale of specialty license plates, which they say account for much of their fundraising.
Most devices in offices these days are connected to the Internet. Whether it’s the standard computer or a smartphone, our technology is online nearly 24/7. While this is mostly a good thing, it also has risks. If you aren’t careful, you could be on the receiving end of a virus that could severely hamper the hard work of your organization.Thankfully, there are ways to safeguard your devices from such risks.In “Nonprofit Management 101,” Holly Ross, executive director of Portland, Ore.-based Nonprofit Technology Network (NTEN), wrote that it’s extremely important for organizations to take the safety of their devices seriously. She recommended using the following five techniques to ensure that your operations continue to run smoothly:
- Firewall: This is basically a gate between the outside world and your network of computers. It’s essential that you have a firewall set up to keep spammers, hackers, and other malicious people from infiltrating your network to use it for nefarious purposes.
- Antivirus protection: Antivirus software should be installed on each of the computers on your network. Worms and viruses continue to be written every day, so it’s essential that you purchase the regular update packages for whichever program you choose to use.
- Backup: Most people view backing up as insurance for extreme situations such as natural disasters, but the backup is most important in many day-to-day situations.
- Passwords: The simplest thing you can do to protect your organization’s data and files is to put in place a strong password policy. Ensure that staff are both using different passwords for logins and changing their passwords frequently.
- Physical security: Equipment like laptops, printers, and desktop computers should be secured to desks with cable locks so they can’t be removed.
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December 30, 2014Table Of Contents
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