The Department of Education Reform chair talks about education-reform philanthropy and that which animates it, as well as Teach for America.
If we’re moving from an “information age” to a “reputation age,” what are the implications for funding public discourse?
We’re in the midst one of the most-drastic changes in the flow of information in history. Policy-oriented funders need to change their strategies accordingly.
Examining some proposals.
Those who care about the sector should probably be a little unsettled.
We have been here before: a debate about capitalism between clerics and capitalists occurred during preparation of a bishops’ pastoral letter on the economy in America almost four decades ago. The lay letter on the economy warrants serious re-examination, given the new debates into which its concepts should be re-introduced.
Picking up on its potential wider implications, including for philanthropy.
Another option, to which one might think there would be more receptivity.
Overcoming temptations and the tragic with tough-mindedness and long-termism.
Daniel P. Schmidt and Michael E. Hartmann talk to the Hudson Institute senior fellow and former Joyce Foundation and German Marshall Fund president about philanthropy and international affairs.