And what can be done about it, including by philanthropy.
Michael Mechanic’s forthcoming book well-describes “how the super-rich really live,” then promotes a progressive social-justice agenda that would supposedly prevent wealth from “harming us all.”
John Tuso’s new book recalls his advice succinctly: simply support and supervise management. CEOs shouldn’t surrender, and boards shouldn’t usurp, power. In the nonprofit context particularly, directors should also be willing to do more when asked.
Stephen R. Soukup’s straightforward explanation of increasing, and increasingly destructive, “wokism” in the country’s for-profit sector necessarily includes the role of some who are also in, and/or are acting through, the nonprofit sector.
Lance Morrow’s new book provides an historically and religiously informed contextual overview for considering how money should be organized to do good.
Which may be permanent, and thus still relevant—including in the higher-education context.
From Charles Koch and Robert L. Woodson, Sr., decades’ worth of accumulated wisdom, but differing perspectives.
An important charitable lesson from the classic Christmas film.
Several could perhaps play Robert M. Hutchins’ role today. Any potential B. Carroll Reeces?