We’re staring down December and praying for a successful end-of-year campaign. Does that mean we’re entering our “most important” month?
Center for Civil Society director, Jack Fowler, sat down with Heather Higgins, Dick DeVos, and John Miller to consider whether philanthropies ought to sunset.
It’s a crowded field on Giving Tuesday, but there’s no reason to sit that day out. Here are 4 tips for a successful Giving Tuesday that doesn’t overwhelm you.
Today Jeremy speaks with Mark Roosevelt about what a genuine liberal arts education looks like, how it contributes to a healthy civil society, and how philanthropy can be deployed to make college more or less affordable again.
Good fundraisers tell stories to engage donors. This storytelling helps to define your organization’s mission.
So much philanthropic giving is concerned with identifying and tackling “root causes.” And yet, few people know the history of this effort—or its resounding failure over time.
How do we ensure that “donated” funds will be put to charitable use? We need to make changes to encourage the movement of charitable dollars from foundations and DAFs to charities.
Give your donors many ways to support you—including cryptocurrency—and eliminate needless “friction” along the way.
This week, Jeremy speaks with filmmaker John Papola about the power of storytelling and how it can be deployed to deepen our appreciation for the value of human freedom.
It can be hard for donors to support higher education in keeping with their values. But there are options at universities all across the country.
Post-pandemic K-12 philanthropy should focus on families and communities.
Join Jeremy Beer and Jack Fowler for a lively discussion on the early days of National Review, along with the influence of publications in civil society.
A thought experiment.
“[T]oday’s politics of the street,” according to political historian Donald T. Critchlow, “resembles that of the late Roman Republic, when oligarchs, such as Caesar, Sulla, and Catiline, organized mobs to serve their factional interests.”
Foundations’ collective effort presented as exemplary isn’t, or at least not for the reasons the consultants think.