The 2019 Foundation Salary Report is now out. Philanthropy Ohio collected data on salary and benefits at member organizations in mid-2019, in association with the Council on Foundations.
List of community foundations ranked by assets (as of October 2019)
Opiate Crisis Funding Snapshot
The Internal Revenue Service today issued interim guidance regarding the treatment of qualified transportation fringe benefit expenses paid or incurred after Dec. 31, 2017.
Education Advisory Committee’s meeting items provided by presenters Sameer Gadkaree and Jim Bennett
The report reveals that immigrants play a crucial role in Ohio’s economy and that further investments in services for immigrants would expand positive outcomes.
Ohio has a strong tradition of charitable giving, starting with the creation of the first community foundation in the world as well as thousands of private foundations, federated funds and corporations as well as millions of individuals. Each year, Philanthropy Ohio researches, analyzes and presents the most recent data on Ohio’s individual and organizational giving in our Ohio Gives report.
The 2016 Salary Report is a Philanthropy Ohio publication reporting the average salaries for various positions in grantmaking organizations in Ohio, the Midwest and nation. Philanthropy Ohio collected data on salary and benefits at member organizations in mid-2016, in association with the Council on Foundations.
This white paper shares what Philanthropy Ohio and its members heard during a “listening tour” of 10 regional meetings held across Ohio from August 31 to October 6, 2016. The meetings engaged nearly 1,500 Ohioans— including educators, funders, parents, students, community members and policymakers— in conversations about the newly-enacted Every Student Succeeds Act (ESSA), a federal law that replaces the No Child Left Behind Act. The findings from these conversations are sure to have important implications for Ohio students, families, educators and communities.
Ohio’s small and mid-sized legacy cities—older industrial cities with populations greater than 20,000 situated in metropolitan areas with less than 1 million residents—are important contributors to Ohio’s economy and social fabric. Like Ohio’s larger legacy cities—Cincinnati and Cleveland—these cities faced decades of serious challenges stemming from population loss and the decline of large-scale manufacturing that were further compounded by the Great Recession. Learn more in this report about the Greater Ohio Policy Center’s findings on ongoing challenges in Ohio’s smaller legacy cities.