Loneliness is killing us. Ben Sasse’s latest book, “Them” addresses a growing health crisis today—loneliness—and the effect of loneliness on individual and communal health, as well as contemporary politics.
Civil society should not be seen by experts, or funders, merely as a tool to solve social problems.
Considering the principle of “subsidiarity” as a way to untangle the complex relationship between philanthropy, power, and justice.
With increasing wealth inequality, more parents are more concerned to foster generosity in their kids. A new children’s book from Adam and Allison Grant seeks to teach children about gift-giving.
Sector-bending has always been a symptom of a larger intellectual problem: utopianism.
A recent book discusses the role of religious media in promoting international charity and humanitarian aid. With new communication technology and access to photography in the 18th century, Christian missionaries and magazines publicized images and stories of dire need abroad, driving American Christians to give generously in support of the needy in foreign lands.
Giridharadas prescribes the replacement of one center of power for another. Where does that leave civil society?
Phil Buchanan’s “Giving Done Right” offers practical advice to grantmakers during times of radical outcry.
Several authors reflect on the value of nonprofit fundraising as a vocation and its role in strengthening our democracy. They also also offer important practical tips for fundraising professionals.
Bond trader-turned-writer and photojournalist of the “down-and-out,” Arnade has insightful lessons to share with philanthropists who are serious about helping the poor.