More likely dangers include administrative hassles and fines.
“The SPLC,” staffers would joke, “Making hate pay.”
As local civic associations dwindle, Americans lose essential democratic habits needed for self-governance.
John E. Tyler examines the use of the charitable deduction as “subsidy,” analyzing its implications for the nonprofit sector.
Policy-oriented groups are making the most of IRS regulations so they can bargain with both the government and their donors.
Rob Reich and the tax code’s role in encouraging philanthropy.
The increasing prevalence of 501(c)(4)s is shaping the political landscape.
This is a story about how the breakdown of civil society, not factories, inspired a Middle American movement around one man.
The government shutdown is a good opportunity for taxpayers to think carefully about what they are getting for their money. Likewise, it’s a good opportunity for those invested in nonprofits to think about the relationship between their funding and the services they provide.
In response to the government shutdown, individuals, nonprofits, private businesses, and even political groups have all started to pick up the slack as well as the trash.